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CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

September 26, 1980 

Roadies rob Little Theatre 

By Steve Nelson 

Saturday, September 13, 
an estimated $700 worth of 
tools and equipment were 
stolen from the Little Theatre, 
Among those items missing 
were hand tools, extension 
cords, a four hundred dollar 

compressor and hose. Sus- 
pected of the theft were two 
members of the road crew 
of "Felony." The band per- 
formed in the CLC gym that 

The items were noticed 
missing the following morn- 

Morning Glory 
makes Ail-American 

ing, September 14, by drama 
students needing the equip- 
ment. The promoter of the 
concert was consulted im- 
mediately. It was he who con- 
tacted the band threatening 
cancellation of their paycheck 
and police involvement if the 
equipment was not returned. 

By 5 pm. that night more 
than half of the equipment 
was recovered at the hall 
Felony uses for practice. The 

remainder of the equipment 
was returned to the school 
the next afternoon. No 
charges were pressed against 
the suspects. 

Kathie German, Director of 
Student Activities, said that 
because the theft occured in 
the area used as a dressing 
room, there will be much 
serious thought before an- 
other such area will be pro- 
vided for a band. 

By Karen Delgado 

CLC's literary magazine, 
the Morning Glory, has been 
rated "All —American" tor 
the second year in a row 
by the Associated Colle- 
giate Press. 

This consecutive achieve- 
ment has made English pro- 
fessor Jack Ledbetter eligi- 
ble to appraise literary maga- 
zines submitted to the Asso- 
ciated Collegiate Press. 

"Being rated 'All-Amer- 
ican' two years in a row is 
unheard of", Ledbetter said. 
"The 'All "American' rating 
places the Morning Glory 
in the top 5 to 8 percent 
of literary magazines in the 

The panel of judges for 
the Associated Collegiate 
Press consists of English pro- 
fessors and professional jour- 
nalists. Literary magazines 
are submitted by schools 
throughout the country. 
They are judged on layout, 
printing, appropriateness of 
the art work, and quality of 
the literature. 

The Morning Glory has won 
"All American" three times. 
Jerry Lenander first earned 
jfcw-Mling in 1977. Ir) 1079, 
Maia Siewertsen edited the 
award winning publication. 
Peggy Gabrielson compiled 
the most recent winning 

"There is no set standard 
for the composition of the 
Morning Glory," said 
Gabrielson. "The construc- 
tion of the magazine, and 
often the quality, depends 
heavily on the budget." 

All entries for the Morn- 
ing Glory are rated on a 
scale of one to five, with 
five being a score of excel- 

"Literature for the maga- 
zine is not limited to stu- 
dents. Faculty, adminis- 
tration, and staff personnel 
are encouraged to submit 

State delays aid 

jack Ledbetter, adviser for 
the "All A mer/can ' ' Morning 
Glory, Is now eligible to ap- 
praise literary magazines sub- 
mitted to the Associated 
Collegiate Press. 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall) 

their works," stated 


Of the 250 articles sub- 
mitted last year, 45 were 
used for the final copy. 
The Morning Glory is pub- 
lished annually in May and 
entries will be accepted in 
the English office beginning 
Oct. 1. 

By David Archibald 

Students who have over- 
paid college fees must wait 
until October 1 to collect 
the entire amount of the 
refund, according to G. Skip 
Duhlstine, CLC Controller. 

Currently, only "half of 
the overpaid money is re- 
funded," said Duhlstine. 
"This is because the college 
has an awkward cash flow 
at this time of the school 

A major factor in the 
cash flow problem is the 
state of California. The state 
does not release grant money 
to the schools until Decem- 
ber. CLC students are award- 
ed "approximately $500,000 
worth of state aid per semes- 
ter," said Duhlstine. 

The school is also ham- 
pered by the fact that 
$400,000 in Guaranteed 
Student Loans are sent to 
the school on an irregular 

schedule. "We depend on 
this money, and if it is slow 
in arriving, we are hard- 
pressed for cash to make 
total refunds with," said 

"We feel that this po- 
licy is fair. After all, we do 
not charge interest on monies 
which arrive late," said 
Duhlstine. "A student can 
take as long as the entire 
first semester to straighten 
out any aid problems he or 
she might be having. The 
line is drawn there. A stu- 
dent who has not com- 
pleted financial arrangements 
by the end of the first 
semester will not be allowed 
to participate in the second 

Duhlstine added that this 
rule is enforced rarely, since 
most students are able to 
solve any aid problems by 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall) 

See story page 3 

Committee appoints 


acting president. 

Faculty cuts committees 

Proposal passes 

Wooden accepts degree 

Register to vote 
by October 4. 

Mail-away forms 
available from 
Kathie German 

in Student Center. 

By Brian Malison 

"There is only one John 
Wooden," and at Opening 
Day Convocation on Septem- 
ber 10, California Lutheran 
College awarded the former 
UCLA basketball coach with 
an honorary degree, Doctor 
of Humane Letters. 

Noted not only for his 
collegiate basketball accom- 
plishments, Wooden has 
achieved nation-wide fame 
as an author and human- 
itarian. These qualities, as 
well as his long standing 
relationship with CLC, were 
the reasons California Luth- 
eran awarded such a degree. 
While there are many degrees 
John Wooden is capable of 
holding, CLC chose the hon- 
orary degree of Doctor of 
Humane Letters for his ser- 
vices as an educator and 

Wooden's athletic accom- 
plishments have had him 
elected to the Hall of Fame 

both as a player and as a 
coach. Tallying 40 years of 
coaching (27 years at the 
helm of the UCLA Bruins), 
Coach Wooden notched an 
impressive 885 wins against 
203 losses for an .813 
winning percentage. Winning 
a total of 10 NCAA cham- 
pionships, John Wooden has 
been crowned "the Wizard 
of Westwood" as a compli- 
ment to his coaching skills. 

John Wooden's associa- 
tion with the college has 
primarily been his work as 
director of a basketball camp 
that takes place on campus 
during the summer. Although 
there is no way of deter- 
mining how much of an im- 
pact the ten years of the 
camp has had on the enroll- 
ment of students, Ron 
Timmons of the Admissions 
Office says the Admissions 
staff "continually run into 
high school students who 

had there first contact with 
CLC through the camp." 
Although Mr, Wooden 
has been offered many other 
honorary degrees from other 
colleges, he noted in a 
luncheon following the con- 
vocation that he is basically 
opposed to Honorary Doc- 
torates from institutions with 
which he has no affiliation. 
CLC has joined only three 
other colleges in this pre- 
sentation to Wooden. 

' Dr. Bob Doering, CLC 
Athletic Director, praised 
Coach Wooden as the great- 
est coach of all time. "The 
great thing", he said, "is 
Slat he achieved this per- 
formance objective without 
sacrificing the character ob- 
jective ot sports." Doering 
went on to comment that 
he believed that Wooden's 
record as far as his ability 
to comprehend and teach a 
sport will never be equaled. 

By Karen Hass 

The faculty passed a pro- 
posal this summer to cut 
back the memberships of 
student - faculty committees 
on campus. The size of the 
committees were considered 
cumbersome when trying to 
reach a quorum and con- 
venient meeting times. 

Out of the approximately 
ten committees, six were cut 
back, one split into two 
separate committees, and the 
Academic Development 

Committee was cut out com- 

The student members of 
these committees are ap- 
pointed by the ASCLC Presi- 
dent, and faculty members 
are elected by the faculty. 
The proportion of faculty 
members to students in each 
committee has always been 
greater or equal, so the cut- 
backs were made propor- 
tionate to the previous num- 
bers and are as follows: 

Curriculum Committee, 
from eight faculty to four, 
and four students to three. 

Academic Services, from 
four faculty to three, and 
four students to three. 

Graduate Studies and 
Professional Education, 

from six faculty to four, 
and four students to three. 

Student Affairs, from 
four faculty to three, and 
four students to three. 

Admissions and Financial 
Aid, from six faculty to 
three, and four students to 

Athletic Policy, from five 
faculty to three, and four 
students to two. 

Dave Johnson, chairper- 
son of the faculty, was 
responsible for the proposal 
and felt the Academic De- 
velopment Committee was 
reasonably cut out because 
its duties of jurisdiction 
overlapped with a few other 

Since the proposal was 
passed at the faculty's 
summer workshop, the stu- 
dents, as well as ASCLC 
President Loi> Leslie, weie 
not informed of the change 
and took no part in the 

Johnson admits that the 
new law is not a cure-all for 
the problems these com- 
mittees have had in the 
past, but an attempt by the 
faculty to help them run a 
little smoother. "The objec- 
tion to the bill," said John- 
son, "is that there is not 
representation from many 
groups on campus, but if the 
committee cannot perform 
its duties, there is no repre- 

The faculty has also pro- 
posed to the President to 
eliminate the college council, 
which consists of three stu- 
dents, three faculty, and 
three administration mem- 
bers. This council is used 
at the discretion of the 
President. Johnson feels the 
size of the council is not 
the problem, but that it has 
not fit into the structure of 
government. As of now, 
nothing has been decided 
on. The President must give 
the final decision on the 
elimination of that council. 

Arthur Simon speaks out against hunger 

By Barbara Blum 

Starvation - you can do 
something about it. Appear- 
ing on campus Sept. 15, 
Arthur Simon, executive 
director of Bread for the 

World, spoke about hunger. 
His speeches were part of 
the Contemporary Christian 
Conversations and Artist 
Lecture series, both held in 
the gym. 

!••••*• *•*•••*•**• 

Freshmen elect officers 

CLC freshman students elected Bill Knight as class vice- 
president Tuesday, as well as Diane Mainhurst, treasurer, 
andChrissy Kollacks, secretary. 

A run-off election for president, between Amy McQueen 
and Greta Wedul, was scheduled for Thursday, but the 
results were not known at the time of this writing. 

"This was a good year," said Rick Hamlin, ASCLC 
vice-president. "More than half the class voted, which is 
a bit unusual for CLC. I'm pleased with the turnout, but 
was hoping for a little more participation." 

The new officers will attend their first senate meeting 
Sunday at 6:30 pm, in the SUB. 

Members are asked to 
write letters to their Con- 
gressmen about bills of inter- 
est to the organization and 
to encourage others to do so 

Last year, Lutherans 
raised $9 million in aid for 
the hungry people of the 
world. With the passage of 
the Emergency Food Aid 
bill, $42 million was put 
towards helping the needy. 

Arthur Simon says he is 
encouraged and enthusiastic, 
but feels limited and has 
only just begun. 

Bread for the World 
"gives us the opportunity 
to use our knowledge to 
analyze and communicate in 
behalf of those people of 
the world who are essen- 
tially without voice or in- 
fluence," says CLC Pastor 

Gerry Swanson, coordinator 
for the local chapter. 

Bread for the World, an 
interdenominational Christ- 
ian citizens' movement, be- 
gan in 1974 and currently 
has 33,000 members nation- 
ally. Acting as a lobby for 
the hungry people of the 
world, its main objective is 
to politically affect public 
policy, Arthur Simon's de- 
sire is to inform and involve 
others on matters of world 

Bread for the World acts 
n ,°t as a means of direct 
a 'd, but rather requests a 
'10 membership fee to cover 
costs. A monthly news 
letter is sent and contact 
• s made with members of a 
ce rtain area when help is 

, i. o™™ executive director of Bread for the World, 

A t Jw has only lust begun to conquer world hunger 

said BFW has omy ium y (£ c ho photo by Marva Halt; 

page 2 

CLC ECHO September 26, 19 


Hungry need our help 

It is regrettable that few 
students saw the need to at- 
tend Arthur Simon's lectures 
on Monday, September 15. 
Mr. Simon spoke at Christian 
Conversations in the morn- 
ing, and as the featured 
lecturer that evening. Of the 
total student body, only per- 
haps % turned out to hear his 

Mr. Simon represents Bread 
for the World, a lobbying 
organization the purpose of 
which . is to influence pub- 
Ik policy legislation in behalf 
of hungry people all over 
the world. 

The size of the task is 
enormous. Mr. Simon, quot- 
ing UNICEF statistics, said 
that one million children un- 
der the age of 5 years die per 
month . from malnutrition. 
One Million. Furthermore, in 
Guatamala, 4 out of5children 
are undernourished. These 
statistics are typical of coun- 
tries, throughout the third 

There are a number of relief 
organizations about which do 
the yeoman's job of collect- 

,, ie , and distributing food 
needy countries, but Bread 
for the World is not one of 
them. Rather, Mr. Simons 

Why did only a fraction of 
the community show up? 
We don't know. 

What we do know is that 
concern for the plight of 

croup is working with (and 

sometimes against) legislators starving people should be 

to develop and institute 
responsible and compassion- 
ate American policy toward 
the world's hungry. 

Legislation to be enacted 
includes laws formulating 
policy which connects global 
security with feeding under- 
nourished people. 

The need for government 
involvement is clear. Federal 
resources far outstrip the 
monies available from private 
sources. Mr. Simon cites as 
an example the $9 million 
given by the Lutheran church- 
es last year toward alleviating 
world nunger. While this is a 
substantial sum, Congress 
deals with and doles out 
ammounts that make $9 mil- 
lion look like mad money. 

Why was Mr. Simon 
CLC's campus last week? 
enlist the assistance and 



of our student commun 


front of our minds. Mr 
Simon did not ask for any- 
one's money, only a little 

That involvement may take 
several forms. One is an ef- 
fort to inform oneself. Ig- 
norance is inexcusable in a 
college student. Sources of in- 
formation on hunger are 
plentiful and plenary. We re- 
commend the use of the 
newsletter published by Bread 
for the World. Also help- 
ful is the Congressional Re- 
cord when it is used to check 
the voting record of specific 
legislators relative to policy 
on world hunger, 

A second contribution the 
student can make is a follow- 
up to the first. After inform- 
ing himself, the student must 
become an informed advo- 
cate. There is no better way 
for the student to influence 
public policy than to put the 

heat on his representative 
through a letter of concern. 
We also see the need to work 
for the election of represen- 
tatives who will stand for 
compassionate policies in our 
dealings with underdeveloped 

A third effort is the most 
difficult. We must evaluate 
our own personal spending 
and living habits. Failing this, 
our social activism is hollow 
hypocrisy. We observe daily 
the wanton waste of food on 
campus, and are appalled. 
No serious change will come 
in public policy until private 
values are altered with a view 
toward eliminating waste. 

It is difficult to imagine 
reasons good enough to pre- 
vent the majority of CLC's 
students from hearing Arthur 
Simon's presentation. There 
can be no reasons good e- 
nough to prevent us from 
lifting a hand to write to a 
senator, extending a hand to 
offer hope to hungry people, 
and joining hands with them 
as family. 


frH SViMi (S>MM 

Students - give us your views! 


This yejr's. first editioi 
the ECHO i» presented w 
hope and a vision. We 
for you to ■share them 

We hope to present a bet- 
ter newspaper. Better in sev- 
eral ways. Always better tech- 
mcaHyat the things a news- 
paper 'is supposed to do. 
Things, like accurate report- 
ing, attention-holding feature 
writing, and up-to-date giving 
of information about col- 
ilege affairs. We also hope 
to be better at the things a 
college! newspaper is supposed 
to be. These things include 
being a mirror in which the 

student body sees a reflec- 
tion of its beauty and bounty, 
its warts and weaknesses. We 
also hope to be a go-between 
for the student and the ad- 
ministration. What we hope 
not to be is dull. 

Our vision is, perhaps, a lit- 
tle more idealistic. We see 
changes to be made: in our- 
selves, in our school, in our 
society. We see decisons to 
be made: by seniors on next 
year's destination, by under- 
classmen on next year's 
schooling, by all of us on 
this year's national elections 

We see ourselvi 
all of these are 

.vhere v 

This brings us to you, our 
readers. We .need your help. 
We need to know what in- 
terests you, what angers you, 
or what confuses you. But 
we won't know unless you 
tell us. We need your contri- 
bution, and there are several 
ways to make it. 

If you have a comment or 
a criticism, feel free to drop 
by the ECHO office 

If you have a viewpoint, 
put it in a letter'and drnp rr 
in the Echo box in the Student 
Union Building. We encourage 

expressions of opinion, par- 
ticularly those which differ 
from ours. 

A third way you can con- 
tribute is to write an essay. 
If we receive work of gen- 
eral interest, we will print 
it. Such an essay may be of 
persuasive, informative, or 
reflective quality. 

With all these chances to 
speak, there is every reason 
for your voice to be heard. 
If we hear it, we will be the 
echo "that' reverberates it 
throughout these halls of 

Please decide responsibly 

By James Laubacher 

Our responsibility toward 
freedom will soon be tested. 
As the presidential elections 
draw closer, we must decide 
whether our right to vote will 
be valued or abused. 

With the adoption of the 
Bill of-Rights in July of 1789, 

Americans set forth their be- 
lief that principles of free- 
dom and citizen's rights were 
vjtal for mankind's dignity. 
We have always felt a deep 
sense of pride in these prin- 
ciples, although now many 
are taken for granted. Our be- 
lief that they will always 
exist is unrealistic. As the 

finest of wines, left untouch- 
ed, becomes vinegar and is 
quickly cast aside, freedom 
forgotten will soon be replac- 

For example, freedom to 
attend the college of our 
choice, to study what we 
enjoy, and to set our indivi- 
dual goals have become com- 
monplace. We now expect it 
rather than give thanks and 
use it to its fullest. Yet 
freedom can be lost. 

The key to the preserva- 
tion of freedom is responsi- 
bility. Our responsibility is to 
make the best of our free- 
dom and use it wisely. 


Editor -in-Chief: Diane Calfas 

Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Rayhurn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; /on Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent jorgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, jr. 

Typesetters: Jenni Beatty, Bob Hood, Karen jorstad, Debbie 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Rae Null. 

Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby. 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Con/ey, Derrethea Corcoran, Karen Delgodo, Ed Donaho, 
Susan Evans, Julie Finley, Robert Ginther, Therese Groot, 
Karen Hass, jay Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael lames, Dave 
just, Shlefa Kaldor, Dawn Kretzlnger, jim Laubacher, Jim 
Ledbetter, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, Joe McMahon, Sharon 
Makokion, Brian Malison, Marian Mallory, Sherry Mazyrak, 
Steve Nelson, John Nunke, Missy Odenborg, Paul Ohrt, 
Michael Omlid, Luke Patterson, Timothy Pomeroy. 

Robert F. Kennedy explain- 
ed it this way: "Since the 
days of Greece and Rome 
when the word 'citizen' was 
a title of honor, we have 
often seen more emphasis 
put on the rights of citizen- 
ship than on its responsibili- 
ties. And today, as never be- 
fore in the free world, re- 
sponsibility is the greatest 
right of citizenship and service 
is the greatest of freedom's 

Perhaps the freedom that 
has suffered most in this age 
of apathy is the freedom to 
elect our leaders. This cannot 
be taken lightly, for our 
entire political structure is 
based on this very freedom. 

Politics and our leaders af- 
fect every aspect of our lives. 
Our responsibility is to see 
that our views are understood 
and our candidate is elected. 

As college students, our 
lives are just beginning. Since 
much of our future will be 
determined by the principles 

and policies established over 
the next four years, we have 
an obligation to let our 
leaders know precisely where 
we stand on important issues. 

Our activism in this presi- 
dential election will make a 
difference. Open discussion 
of the merits of the issues 
and the candidates prepares us 
to make decisive and incisive 
choices. Once we have made 
our decision to support a can- 
didate, our activism must not 
stop. It must increase as we 
volunteer to work toward 
his/her election. Speaking 
with friends and neighbors, 
making phone calls, and walk- 
ing precincts will make the 
difference in what will prove 
an extremely close elction. 

Our future, our rights, and 
our freedom are at stake in 
each elction. Will we show 
the maturity, initiative and 
responsibility to make the 
most of the presidential elec- 
tion and use our vote and 
activism well? 

Drivers steal spaces 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewrlght. 


Opinions expressed In ibis publication a. 

. art not to be construed as opinions of the Associated Students o, ..... 
college Editorials unless designated are the expression of the editorial 
staff Letters to the editor must be signed and may be edited accord- 
ing to the discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 
limitations Names may be withheld on request. 
. .V>*.CLC-f.cho is the official student publication of California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices are located In the Student 

' bnlhh Building, 60 W. Olsen Road, Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. Bust- 
ne« phone -192-6373 Advertising rate will be sent upon request. 

By Jay Hoffman 

Insufficient parking space 
was the topic, at a recent 
Student Senate meeting. Res- 
idents of the West End 
(Conejo, Afton, Janss and 
Rasmussen Halls) offered cri- 
ticism during discussion be- 
tween representatives of the 
college and its students. 
Co-operation is essential to 
solving this chroniccomplaint. 

The problem is not strict- 
ly a lack of parking space, 
but improper and unwise 
use of the space available 

Additional space is available 
to students because Facili- 
ties and Maintenance employ- 
ees now park behind the 
Maintenance building where 
a small lot was cleared. 

Yet more room will be 
accessible by West End res- 

idents if those living in New 
West (South, North, and 
West Halls) will use the ample 
space allotted to them behind 
the new dorms. 

Clearance of land for park- 
ing south of Conejo Hall 
was suggested. It is impos- 
sible at this time because the 
area is zoned R-l by the 
city. R-1 'and is zoned for 
single family home construc- 
tion. Petition for a zoning 
change will be time-consuming 

and costly. 

Although the space shortage 
is discussed by the Student 
Senate and the administra- 
tion, it is the students who 
will solve the problem. Until 
more parking is built, New 
West Dorm residents must 
park their cars in the New 
West parking lot. The college 
must provide their protection. 

Search Committee 

Hear students 

By Jim Ledbetter 

The student's voice in the 
great CLC presidential search 
is a bit muffled. The students 
have a representative on the 
Presidentil Search Committee, 
but all the needs of the cam- 
pus community are not being 
met by this single repre- 

The student's voice must 
be strengthened. A panel of 
carefully selected students 
might hold its own review of 
each candidate and his appli- 
cation. Each candidate might 
speak to the assembled stud- 
entbody. Implementing these 
two suggestions will increase 
the information available to 
the student. 

I should think that the 
student might show more 
concern about what is hap- 
pening on campus if he is 
better informed. Learning 
and knowing what is going 
on is a service not only to 
oneself, but to fellow stud- 
ents as well. Failure to pro- 
vide this sevice is detrimental 
to more than CLC society. 
National society is injured 
ill-informed majority 



majority has often 
been the victim of its own 
lack of concern for its 
society. Nazi Germany is an 
extreme example of a few 
people selecting a course for 
society unacceptable to the 
majority. Of course, no one 
is comparing Germany of the 
1930s to CLC in 1980. The 
point is that habits learned 
in college will affect the 
student's life for years. It 
seems to me that we are 
learning a dangerous habit by 
remaining ignorant of the de- 
tails of the presidential search. 

The search began in late 
October 1979 and is still 
incomplete. The committee 
named Dr. Carl W. Segerham- 
mar acting president in July. 
Since then it has interviewed 
four candidates in as many 

The chairman of the com- 
mittee is Dr. John Beck, 
vice-chairman of the CLC 
Board of Regents. Mr. Marvin 
Soiland replaced Mr. Frank 
Light as the Regents' second 
representative to the commit- 
tee. Dr. Pamela Jolicoeur, 
the vice-chairman of the com- 
mittee, and Dr. Leonard 
Smith, the secretary, repre- 

sent the faculty. Repre- 
senting the community of 
Thousand Oaks is CLC alum- 
nus and former Regent, Mr. 
Karston Lundering. Timothy 
Kuehnel replacedMikeO'Don- 
nell, and Lois Leslie replaced 
James Kunau as the respect- 
ive representatives for the 
alumni and the students. 

Six non-voting advisory 
members include campus 
Pastor Gerry Swanson and 
two bishops from the Ameri- 
can Lutheran Church: Rev. 
Stanley Olson and Rev. Gay- 
lerd Falde. Also included are 
officials from two of the 
three major Lutheran Synods: 
Mr. Ronald F. Mathias of the 
American Lutheran Church 
and Dr. Richard W. Solberg 
of the Lutheran Church in 
America. Mrs. Borgny Baird, 
Chairman of the Board of 
Regents, also sits in an ad- 
visory capacity. 

Eleven months have passed 
since the creation of this 
committee. Committee mem- 
bers say the length of time 
needed for the selection is 
due to the thoroughness of 
the interview conducted with 
each candidate. Several Lutn- " 
eran colleges lost presidents 
last year, making stiff the 
competition for successors. 

The committee established 
four criteria against which 
each candidate is measured. 
The criteria are: (1) A clear 
understanding of, and com- 
mitment to, the Lutheran 
Church and higher education. 
(2) Academic excellence in 
the liberal arts and profes- 
sional education. (3) Ability 
to raise and manage funds. 
(4) Demonstrated leadership 
and administrative qualities. 
These criteria reflect the 
interests of all concerned, 
including those of the stud- 
ent. Throughout the process, 
the student's welfare has not 
been ignored. What has been 
ignored is his interest in an- 
swers to specific questions. 
Among the questions are: 
What are the candidate's pri- 
orities in a building pro- 
gram? Where lies his em- 
phasis on extracurricular 
functions such as athletics or 
fine arts? Is the candidate 
satisfied with the campus al- 
cohol policy? These questions, 
having to do with student 
life, are important to us 
during our four years here. 
Sufficient answers have not 
been forthcoming. 

Lois Leslie 



This year we're really going 
to try to keep you informed 
by way of the ECHO, differ- 
ent methods of publicity, 
holding office hours, and* 
maintaining strong visibility. 
Please feel free to talk with 
any ASCLC officers (includ- 
ing myself) when you see us 
around campus. We welcome 
your ideas, suggestions and 

As you probably have seen, 
the interior of the SUB is 
improving rapidly. New 

furniture has been ordered 
and should arrive in a few 
weeks. Remember, the SUB 
is for you to enjoy, so feel 
free to make the most of 
your building. 

We hope thjt the straw- 
berries on Wednesday morning 

were a pleasant surprise, your 
ASCLC government would 
like to provide more special 
treats of this kind 

The rest of the bike racks 
should be installed shortly. 
Please notify your Senator, 
Mizuho Flores or myself i f 
the sprinklers are still "water- 
ing" the racks in New West 
End. Dean Buchanan hasas- 
ssured us that the whole 
sprinkler problem should be 
resolved soon. (Seems a little 
self-defeating to install racks 
and water the bikes!) 

Again, if you have any 
concerns, comments and ideas, 
please feel free to voice them. 
Senate meetings are open tc 
all students every Sunday at 
6:30 in the SUB. 

Remember, the ASCLC is 
your student government. 

CLC ECHO September 26, 19 



Artist/Lecture Seriw 

Schedule reflects peace 

The Search Committee has appointed Carl Segerhammar to 

the post of acting college president. (Echo photo by Marva Hall) 

Segerhammar sets goals 

By Julie Finlay Thousand Oaks, and in Wood- 
Dr. Carl Segerhammar is land Hills, California. Since 
the acting president of Cali- retiring as Bishop of the 
fornia Lutheran College until Southwest Synod after 25 
the Presidential Search Com- years he likes to contribute 
mittee finds a permanent pre- his time and efforts by par- 
sident. He took this posi- ticipating in temporary posi- 
tion on August 31, 1980. tions. 

He is introduced as an in- Some of the main respon- 

terim president although sibilities that Dr. Segerham- 

legally he is president. "You mar has to deal with are 

are either a president or you representing the college offici- 

aren't," said Segerhammar, ally by the American Luth- 

"there is no in between." eran Church and by the 

Dr. Segerhammar was Pacific Southwest Synod of 
chosen to be president until the Lutheran Churches of 
CLC can find a successor America. He also watches over 
to Mark Mathews, president the administration and stu- 
of CLC for ten years. Dr. dents to make sure they are 
Segerhammar is familiar with working well together. Dr. 
CLC and the Lutheran Church. Segerhammar tries to inspire 
He is working on a month-to- everybody to highlight the 
month basis although he feels challenge of living daily be- 
that the soonest he will be tween the ideal and the real, 
replaced is at the Spring Dr. Segerhammar has set 
Semester. For now.the Search some goals for himself. One 
Committee has been unable primary aim is to 'find five 
to find the caliber of ed- million dollars for a new 
ucator they are seeking. library building. After that, 

This is not a first for Dr. he would like to see a new 

Segerhammar. He has served science hall, office, gym, 

as interim pastor in Stock- performing arts building and 

holm, Sweden, in Los Angeles, classrooms built. 

By Scott Beattie a 

"Things that Make for Peace 
is the theme for CLC's 1980 
Fall Artist/Lecture Series. 
Presenting their views will be 
authors, musicians, actors, 
and other artists. Not only 
will students be able to hear 
lectures and sermons but they 
can also watch movies, plays, 
and listen to concerts. 

September 15 at 8:15 pm. 
in the gym, Arthur Simon, 
the founding executive direc- 
tor of Bread for the World 
spoke on world hunger. 

September 29 at 8:15 in 
the gym, biologist Garret 
Hardin will speak on ecology 
and population growth. 

On October 13 at 8:15 pm. 
in the gym, journalist Stuart 
Diamon, an environmentalist, 
will speak on energy and the 

On October 16,17, 18, and 
19, the CLC theater group 
will present The Merry Wives 
of Windsor, a humorous 
dramaby William Shakespeare. 
Check the Little Theatre for 

^October 20 at 7:30 pm. 
'"the g ym the Yo ung Peo- 
nies Concert conducted by 
professor Elmer Ramsey is 
aesigned to stimulate the ap- 
preciation of young minds 
•or classical music. 

On November 8 and 9, in 
jj e gym, King David Oratorio, 
tr, e stirring oratorio, com- 
posed by Arthur Honegger, 
will be performed in three 
Parts depicting the life of 
Israel's Greatest King. Check 
for times. . 

"-.designed to stimulate 


for classical music. 

On every Monday Con- 
temporary Christian Conver- 
sations meets at 10:00 to 
continue the theme, "Things 
that Make for Peace." Call 
the New Earth for specific 
topics. Christian Conversa- 
tions meets in the gym. 

10:00 on Wednesdays, the 
chapel series presents "Six 
Pros for the Future." Contact 

the New Earth for more in- 
formation about the weekly 
worship. Chapel meets in the 

On November 15, 16, and 
22, the "Little Red Shoes" 
will be presented by (lie Child 
ren's Theater. This charm- 
ing tale is for children all 
ages and will be directed by 
Chris Roberts. Check with 
CLC Theater for times. 

On November 17, at 8:15 
in the gym, Daniel Ellsberg 
will speak on, "The Past and 
Future of Conspiratorial 
Government." Ellsberg leaked 
the Pentagon Papers to the 
New York Times, and is a 
former analyst for the Rand 

On November 22, the 
twentieth season of the CLC 
Conejo Symphony opens 
with Elmer Ramsey conduct- 
ing. The program's theme will 
feature the Roman Carnival 
Overture by Berlioz and other 
selected pieces. Opening time 
is not yet available. 

On November 24, at 8:15 
in the gym, CLC will present 
the Orion Duo, comprised of 

classical guitarists Dan Grant 
and Fred Benedetti. The duo 
has appeared in concert fre- 
quently in the San Diego and 
Santa Cruz areas. 

"Music and drama 

combine talents! ' 

On December 4, 5, and 6, 
at 8:15 in the gym, the music 
and drama departments com- 
bine talents to present the 
immortal Dickens' classic, 
"The Christmas Carol Classic." 

On December 11, 12, and 
13, the drama department is 
proud to present Tennessee 
Williams' "The Glass Menag- 
erie." This is the story of a 
crippled girl whose life finds 
meaning in a glass menagerie. 
Contact the drama depart- 
ment for times. 

On December 7 at 8:15 
in the gym, the Student 
Body celebrates the holiday 
season with the traditional 
carolling contest, and the 
Lucia Bride ceremony, which 
honors a senior woman chosen 
by her classmates for her 
Christian service. 

Cafe offers vegetarian to all 

By Missy Odenborg 

What's cooking in the Cafe? 
A new vegetarian meal pro- 
gram is. This year you will 
be able to choose between 
thevegetarian and meat dishes; 
a privilege that we did not 
have years before. Now stu- 
dents will not be required to 
sign up for vegetarian meals 
as they were in previous 

Last year the cafeteria pro- 
vided meals for 125 vegetar- 
ians. This year the dinner 
meal is broken down into % 
meat, and 'A vegetarian. 

The food committee decid- 
ed that since there was such 
a demand for the vegetarian 
meals they would do away 
..With the special meal tags, 
and the waiting list by making 
it available for everyone. 

Lil Lopez, director of food 
services, said, "This way is 
much better because now if a 
person who is a vegetarian 
and wishes to have meat every 
once in awhile, he/she can." 
The same goes for those who 
are not vegetarians: if the 
meat entree does not appeal 
to you, you can have the 
vegetarian meal. 

This could mean that if 

you are a vegetarian you 
might want to plan on going ■ 
to dinner earlier since the 
cafeteria cannot guarantee 
how long the vegetarian dishes 
will last. 

Overall, most students have 
taken on a positive attitude 
towards the new program, 
and are glad that they now 
have a choice for dinner. 

KRCL spells it out for us 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

KRCL, 101.5 FM, is back 
on the air with a new man- 
agement team. Their goal is 
to build a sense of community 
respect and ownership, say 
Chris Lancey, assistant man- 
ager and Tim McArdle-Christ- 
ensen, program director. 

Last year the music was 
well established. "Now we 
want to be more vital to the 
community," says Chris, 
"along with educational, fun 
and challenging to the d.j.s." 
The key words are "progres- 
sive" and "alternative." The 
station has always been pro- 
gressive. "Last year we were 
ahead of our time", McArdle- 
Christensen notes, "but now 
other stations are playing just 
what we played. We take pride 
in the station and hope the 
college and surrounding area 
will feel that way too." 

"KRCL is more than the 
regular stations- it's personal ," 
remarks Lancey. "We 

age people to be them- 
selves. Our equipment is some 
of the best you can find. We 
ptay all kinds of music, 
except top 40 and disco. 
That's where we draw the 

The all-new management is 
a close-knit, group that can 
work as a unit. The staff is: 
Tim Schulz, station manager; 
Chris Lancey, assistant mana- 
ger; Tim McArdle-Christen- 
sen, program director; John 
Nunke, music director; Tim 
Huff, assistant music direc- 
tor; Greg Ronning, Christian 
rock director; Alicia Thorn- 
ton, news director, and Wanda 
Kallio, secretary. 

The station began broad- 
casting jazz last Saturday 
with Mark Johnsen. They are 
on the air from 6 am. to 2 
am. every day. Weekday 

mornings are soft music that 
builds up to rock by noon. 
The rock show continues 
until midnight when the mu- 
sic softens out again. Satur- 
day is jazz from 6 to 6 and 
rock until 2 am. Sundays 
are Christian rock days from 
6 to 6 with classical after 
6 pm. 

Some of the possibilities for 
the station are a country 
and western show Sunday 
mornings and more "On the 
Town" and "On the Campus" 
spots than last year. Another 
emphasis will be on develop- 
ing the professional and 
school news shows and work- 
ing more closely with the 

Lancey summed up the pre- 
vailing attitude by comment- 
ing, "We know the alphabet, 
we know the vowels, all we 
have to do is make the words." 


a gourmet soup restaurant 


Morv-Fri Ham -9pm 


Male interested in being a sperm donor. 
The sperm specimens will be used to im- 
pregnate women, whose husbands have 
no sperm and are thereby unable to 
cause a pregnancy in their wives. These 
couples are highly motivated people who 
desperately want children, but are un- 
able to adopt because of the very few a- 
doptable babies available and the very 
large demand for them. A reasonable al- 
ternative is to have the wife impregnated 
with a specimen from an anonymous do- 
ner of the same race, with a good health 
background. The couples are willing and 
anxious to accept this method of having 
a child. 

The anonymity of the donor is absolute- 
ly assured and the couples sign a legal 
document stating that they will never 
seek to know the identity of the donor. 

The pay is excellent, 30 dollars a specimen. Up to 120 
dollars a month. The rewards to the couple are inestimat- 

If interested in being interviewed as a possible donor, 
please call the doctors office at 498-4541 between 9-1 am. 
Monday through Friday and an appointment will be 

Command Performance. 

Haircuts for the 

looks that get the looks. 

"Students" bring in your student ID card and pick 
up your student discount card.... Entitles you to 
a 10% discount on all services. 

You tell us the hairstyle you want; 

we'll adapt it to the hair you have. 

So even as your hair grows, our 

haircut will continue to hold its shape. 

And you'll continue to get all the looks 

you're looking for. 

Shampoo, precision cut and blow dry 

for men and women. 

No appointment necessary, ever. 

9-9 DAILY, 

"■H*- ■'■■ 9 




497- 9000 

Command Performance® 

For the looks that get the looks 1 " 

page 4 

CLC ECHO .September 26, 1980 

bulletin board 

LAC, WRC & Career Offices 

CLC offers student services 

By Therese L. Groot 

CLC offers many ser- 
vices to help students find 
help, improve study skills 
and to find work. 
. .Ibese services are the 
Women's Resource Center, 
the Learning Assistance Cen- 
ter, Career Planning and 
Placement Office, and the 
Personal Counseling and 
Testing Office. All are staff- 
ed with professional and 
Student staff to help stu- 
dents in many areas. 

The Women's Resource 
Center (WRC) offers pro- 
grams, resources, support, 
personal assistance, friend- 
ship and much more. It is 
located in the Benson Memo- 
rial Room of the Health 
Service Center. Hours are 
10am to 2pm Monday 
through Friday and is head- 
ed up by Carol Keochekian, 
whose extention is 320. If 
you are having difficulties 
adjusting to school or find- 
ing someone to talk to you 
can find it at the WRC. 

For re-entry women stu- 
dents the WRC offers a 
special program called Wo- 
men in Transition (WIT). 
WIT endeavors to encourage, 
support and assist women 
re-entering college. Every 
Friday morning at 10am an 
informal gathering will be 
held to allow re-entry women 
to become acquainted with 
one another. The gatherings 
are called T.G.I. F.C. (Thank 
Goodness It's Friday Cof- 
fees). They will meet every 
Friday except when a college 
-wide activity, such as a con- 
vocation, is planned. 

The WRC also has a 
small comprehensive library 
that stores reference mate- 
rials dealing with contem- 
porary concerns of women, 
both fiction and non-fiction 
for and by women. 

The learning Assistance 
Center (LAC) is for students 
who wish to acquire or im- 
prove learning skills. The 
LAC also has reviews for 
graduate exams and other 

tests. It is not just for re- 
medial work but for every- 

The LAC is located ad- 
jacent to the cafeteria and is 
run by Anne Sapp. Her 
hours are Monday, Wednes- 
day, Friday, 12:30-3:00pm, 
and Tuesday and Thursday 

The LAC was expressly 
designed for students to im- 
prove study skills through 
interesting materials and gad- 
gets. They also offer a 
series of workshops on diff- 
erent study skills. The wor- 
kshops are on time manage- 
ment, reading efficiency, 
note-taking, listening skills, 
test taking, and relaxation. 

The Career Planning and 
Placement Office serves stu- 
dents four ways; career re- 
sources development, place- 
ment services, career coun- 
seling and student part-time 

The Career Development/ 
Resource Library contains 
career files, text books, mag- 

azines, handouts and infor- 
mation on graduate schools. 
The placement services area 
provides students with assist- 
ance in finding job oppor- 
tunities, not actual place- 
ment, but help in locating 

Career counseling is a ser- 
vice vital to all students 
simply because most stu- 
dents do not know what 
careers they wish to pursue. 
Also the office can help in 
finding part-time employ- 
ment on and off campus. 

The Career Planning and 
Placement office is located 
in the Student Center and is 
run by Bill Wingard. 

The personal Counseling 
and Testing Office, also oc- 
located in the Student Cen 
ter (ex. 88), is available 
when students need help 
with personal problems. The 
office also helps with person- 
ality and vocational tests 
Tonya Hanson is in charge 
of the office. 

Communications delivers 

By Dawn Kretzinger 

Weight problem? Well 
then go to the campus post 
office and have your package 
weighed and then sent either 
U.P.S. or Parcel Post. 

U.P.S. and Parcel Post 
are not new services to CLC 
students, but a part of the 
many services few students 
know about. What is new 
this year is that postage 
stamps are now being sold 
in the campus post office 
instead of at the book store. 

The campus post office 
is located inside the Commu- 
nications building, which is 
across from the Bank of 
A. Levy. It is open 8:00am - 
12:00pm and 1:00pm - 5:00 
pm weekdays. 

According to Mrs. 
Loraine Olson, manager of 
the campus bookstore, the 

move of postage stamps took 
place during the summer. 
One day they just were not 
delivered to the bookstore, 
but instead to the Communi- 
cations building. At the same 
time business administrations 
supplies which are normally 
delivered to the Communica- 
tions building were delivered 
to the bookstore. 

When asked to comment 
about the switch Mr. Mike 
Adams, in charge of the 
Communications building, 
said that he felt the move 
would be "most beneficial" 
for all. 

The Communications 
building is mainly designed 
to aid faculty and adminis- 
trators. It does most of the 
campus publications and is a 
convenience for both stu- 
dents and faculty alike. 

The Financial Aid office 
will be open for business, 
Monday through Friday 
from 9 AM. to 12 PM., 
and from 1 to 4 PM. 


Those students who did not 
pick up an interim catalog 
after opening convocation 
and live on campus may pick 
up a copy at the registrar's 

Commuters need not do 
this as they will be sent in 
the next commuter mailing 

Addressers Wanted Immed- 
eatly! James Bond Insurance. 
Work at home- no experi- 
ence necessary-excellent pay. 
Write: National Services, 
9041 Mansfield, Suite 2004, 
Shreveport, LA, 71118. 

INSURANCE-Special low 
cost program for college peo- 
ple-plus "good grades" dis- 
count. Call collect (1:3) 


FRIDAY, September 26 

4-6 pm. German Cinema in Hitler's Germany, 

Metropolis (1926) in Nygreen 1 
Women's volleyball at LaVerne 

7 pm. Senior Class get together (Contact 

Mike Ettner for info) 
8:15 pm. Movie, "Breaking Away", gym 

SATURDAY, September 27 

9 am. Women's cross country at CSU Fresno 
9:30 am. Pep Rally 

7:30 pm. CLC Kingsmen football at Redlands 

815 & 9:15 pm. Sub Show, "Hot Off the Press" 

(Blue Grass Musk) 
SUNDAY, September 28 

10 am. Church, gym 

2 pm. Freshman/Sophomore event (to be 

MONDAY, September 29 
10 am. Christian Conversations 

4-6 pm. English Exemption Test, Nygreen 1 

8:15 pm. Artist/Lecture Series, Garret Hardin, gym 

TUESDAY, September 30 
7:30 pm, Women's volleyball at Pomona 

8 pm, RAP open gym 
WEDNESDAY. October 1 

10 am. Chapel 

8 pm. RAP open gym 

8:15 pm. New Earth film, Nygreen 1 

THURSDAY, October 2 

7 pm. Women's volleyball vs. LA Baptist, gym 

7:30 pm. Poetry reading, Nelson Room 

FRIDAY, October 3 

10 am. T.G.I.G.C. (Thank God It's Friday Coffee) 

Women's Resource Center 
7:30 pm. Pep Rally, gym 

8:15 pm. Event to be announced, watch for further 

SATURDAY, October 4 

10 am. Women's cross country - CLC Invitational 

12:30-1:30 pm. Picnic and Pep Rally, Kingsmen Park 
2 pm. CLC Kingsmen football vs. Claremont, 

football field 
8:15 pm. RASC concert "Benny Hester," Gym 

The Learning Assistance Center offers help for students 
wishing to acquire or improve their learning skills. Ann 
Sapp is available 12:30-3:00 pm. Monday, Wednesday, 
Friday and 9:00-12:30 pm. Tuesday and Thursday. The 
LAC is located upstairs in the cafeteria at the table by the 
side door. 

If your club or organization would like an event announ- 
ced in the ECHO please submit all the details to the ECHO 
box located in the Student Union Building (SUB). Include 
a name and phone number of someone with which we can 
verify the information. 

Students, this is your op- 
portunity to take your fav- 
orite professor to the cafe- 
teria for lunch-free of charge, 
courtesy of ASCLC. Host a 
prof this coming Wednesday, 
Oct. 1 . 

Help wanted. Address and 
stuff envelopes at home. 
$800 per month possible. 
Any age or location. Offer, 
send $1.00 (refundable) to: 
Triple "S" 869-C Juniper 
Road.Pinon Hills, Ca. 92372. 

See Oram tapping JHaDora 

I BrintarfltairB fconut 


•■♦■♦■•■•■•■•■—■•■•■•■•■•■•■• ■ • ■ •■•■•■•■•■•■•■•■•■•■•■•■•■•a —•■•■»ai ; 

The following 26 people 
are eligible to attempt to 
test out of Freshman English 
by writinganexemptionessay: 

Susan Adamcik, Karen 
Chorman, Patricia Chrisman, 
LauraColborn, Steven Conley, 
Elizabeth Coombs, Mary 
Croueet.. .Elizabeth Dalgleish, 
Susan DeBuhr, Cyndi Dunca, 
Joan Embick, Ann Gieske, 

Eric Heise, Edward Johnson, 
Elizabeth Karpie,Carla Koun- 
tze, Tracy Linder, Lauren 
Lindstrom, Beverly Morrison, 
Peggy Northwick, Donna 
Reiger, Laura Smith, Lynn 
Smith, Kristin Stumpf, Jon 
Uhler, Gail Vanlandingham, 
Cheryl Weissinger. 

The test will be given on 
Monday, Sept. 29, from 4 
to 6 pm. in Nygreen 1. 
You should bring a pen and 
several sheets of 8V2X 1 1 inch, 
college-ruled notebook paper. 
You will be given a short 
list of topics and asked to 
write an impromptu essay of 
400 to 500 words on one of 

Students who have taken 
either the AP (Advance Place- 
ment) test in English compo- 
sition or the Freshman English 
Equivalent exam given by 
the California State University 
and College system may also 
be exempt from Freshman 
English, depending on their 

For more information, see 
Dr. Ted Labrenz in Regents 

of 1979-1980 
If you are so brave as to want 
your papers and finals back, 
they may be found in Gerry 
Swanson's office in the New 
Earth. - Diane 

To our late-night, 
good-humored, wonderful Bob: 
We wouldn't be here without your help 
this week. Thank you. 
- A grateful Echo staff 

I California Lutheran College 


Benny Hester Band 


Feds fund 

By Therese L. Groot 

College Work Study 
(CWS) is a federally funded 
program to help students 
pay for their college educa- 
tion. It is a financial aid 
award like a grant or schol- 
arships, based on financial 
need and other financil aid 
being received. 

How it works is that a 
student goes to the job 
placement office and applies 
for CWS. If they are accept- 
ed then they go througn 
the regular on-campus job 
placement procedure. In- 
stead of being paid for work- 
ing the money earned goes 
to the school to pay their 
tuition bills. The federal 
government then refunds the 
school about 80% of what it 
spends on CWS. 

This has advantages for 
both CLC as well as its 
students. The school receives 
money which it can create 
more student jobs with. The 
students in exchange get 
money for school plus impor- 
tant job experience at the 
same time. 

This year the on-campus 
job program has tripled at 
CLC. There will be over 
two hundred students work- 
ing on-campus, about half of 
those on the CWS program. 

How can you get in- 
volved in CWS? It is very 
easy, just go to the Student 
Center and fill out an appli- 
cation to find out if you 
qualify. Then just apply for 
a job. If you do not qualify 
there are still many jobs 
available and open to all 

CLC ECHO s, u..„ ,.. 1n 


Kingsmen start 
a winning season 

By Richard Hamlin 

a t C rt l Hi, i r „ n n ia f LUthera " f00,ba " ha "lways held 

a tradition ofpossessing »««»— ■ = j 

ilentless unit that 
i successful season. 

This season, the year of the Nobels, is no 
exception. CLC is off to an undefeated start 
after its first three contests due to defensive 

The Kingsmen's 6-3 conquest over Chico 
State, 10-10 tie with San Francisco and 36-23 
win over the University of San Diego has the 
Kingsmen in the top 6 teams in the nation 

Last week against Chico, the Kingsmen shut 
down the explosive Wildcat offense enrout to 
victory. Kevin Anderson and the rest of a 
fired up CLC defense spent the day harassing 
Wildcat quarterback Richard Goulart. 

Continually, the Kingsmen would come up 
with a timely play to halt yet another off- 
ensive drive. Anderson, Tom Smith and Jim 
Van Hosen all came up with Q8 sacks while 
Derek Butler ended the game by intercepting 
Goulart's last chance pass in the endzone. 

The CLC offense, meanwhile, had some 
difficulties but managed to come through with 
the needed points to pull out the win. 

Tim Savage started his third straight game 
for the Kingsmen and turned in his most con- 
istent performance of the year. Savage com- 
pleted 11 of 21 passes for 96 yeards and was 
instrumental in the two scoring drives. 

In the second quarter with time running 
out, Savage drove the Kingsmen the length 
of the field to set up the first of two field 
goals by Glen Fisher. 

Savage completed 4 passes to Lee Carter 
for the key plays in the drive. With only 8 
seconds remaining in the half, Fisher booted 
a 32 yard field goal. 

The score remained 3-0 until the fourth 
period when the Wildcats tied it up on a 35 
yard field goal by Tim Sands who usually is 
an offensive lineman. 

The Kingsmen waited until the last two 
minutes to attempt their drive for victory. 
Savage again marched the Kingsmen down 
field to set up Fisher's 27 yard field goal with 

only 38 seconds left in the contest. The key 
play came on a Savage pass to Gordon Moss 
who made a one handed catch to keep the 
drive going. 

Against the Gators of San Francisco State, 
a school with an enrollment level of 23,000, 
the Kingsmen kicked away their chance for 
victory in a 10-10 tie. 

CLC was ready to take a 10-7 victory into 
the lockerroom against the Gators as the 
Kingsmen were set to punt with 8 seconds re- 
maining on the clock. 

Paul Stone, who averaged 41 yards a kick 
against USD, just one short week ago, had his 
last second punt slice off his foot only 10 
yards down field. 

Even with this gift from above the Gators 
were staring at 3 seconds remaining on the 
clock, time for one last play. 

So, on to the field trotted Alan Dewart, 
one of the best kickers in the nation, to 
attempt a 54 yard field goal. 

Calmly, the young soccer style kicker kicked 
one of his longest field goals in his career to 
dramatically snatch victory from the Kings- 
men and to setoff the biggest celebration this 
side of the Conejo Valley Days. 

For the Kingsmen," this game was the final 
stage of a frustrating outing for the offensive 
unit. Savage was ineffective for most of the 
contest as he hit on 7 passes in IS attempts 
for 52 yards while yielding one interception. 

Savage did have one solid drive only to be 
knocked out of the game while scrambling for 

Craig Moropoulos took over and fumbled 
away a 4th and 1 on the goal line. 

Moropoulos redeemed himself by putting 
together an impressive drive to set up Bryan 
Wagner's field goal to snap a 7-7 tie. Moro- 
polous bounced back to finish the day by 
compelting 3 of 4 passes for 52 yards. 

The most exciting play and only Kingsmen 
touchdown was produced by Jeff Orlando's 
70 yard punt return. Orlando fielded the 
punt on the fly and then slipped. Orlando re- 
gained his balance and sprinted outside to 
outrun the Gators to the goal line. 

/l°t HmTJl C h1 C ° f- P ef t k , Butler with he 'P from a teammate raps up a Wildcat ,ur. 
**4LJ^fc^l^^* i ^ **" *" *• W„ d catsjo3 iP o,nts.n„ e ^ 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall) 


Thousand Oaks 
Little Stones's 
Wilderness Shoppe 

820 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Thousand Oaks, CA 

Backpacking, X-C Skiing 
Mountaineering & Travel Supplies 


Welcomes all students back to school 
with the best selection of daypacks and book bags 
in the Conejo. 

P.S.-Look for our Summer Rental and 

Clearance Sale, October 3, 4, & 5. 


^Oty ■ 

ff o OLr lS *LSo + 

«»>* « ^V" ^ EUREKA 

The season opener for CLC was played in 
better fashion than the USF battle as the 
Kingsmen dumped rival USD 36-23. 

The passing attack had its difficulties but 
hard running Tony Paopao and a tenacious 
defense made up for it quite nicely. Paopao 
plowed over USD for 2 TD's and 110 yards 
rushing to pace the Kingsmen attack. 

Savage started at QB only to be knocked 
out of the game with a slight concussion in 
his first starting role for CLC. Savage did 
come back later in the 4th quarter to throw 
a 62 yard TD pass to Carter. Savage was 4 
for 8 passing for 109 yard while throwing 1 

Moropoulos replaced Savage and had a tough 
time of it in his first game ever with CLC. 
The Santa Barbara transfer hit on a solid 8 of 
13 for 62 yards but coughed up 4 intercep- 

tions, 2 of which were returned for USD 

The best quarterback for the afternoon was 
wide receiver Mark Sutton who faked a field 
goal and threw a 14 yard scoring strike to 
running back Chuck Mclntyre. 

The highlight of the game, though, belonged 
to freshman Bryan Wagner who booted a 46 
yard field goat to place him in the CLC record 

Defensively, the Kingsmen held USD to 
only 41 yards rushing and 89 in the air. Tom 
Cooney intercepted his first pass as a Kings- 
man also. 

The Kingsmen take their undefeated mark 
to arch rival Redlands to face a tough Bulldog 
squad. A rooter bus is available for those who 
hope to see the Kingsmen extend their winning 

Snyder sees CLC as big step 

By Bob Ginther 

There have been many 
changes at California Luther- 
an College this year. One of 
the biggest changes is the 
acquisition of the new Assis- 
tant Athletic Director, Carey 

Snyder, who just recently 
earned her masters degree 
from USC, attended Spring- 
field College, a four year 
school in Massachusetts. 
Seventy percent of its stud- 
ents went on to major in 
Physical Education. Snyder 

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was no exception. 

At the age of 26, she al- 
ready has three years of 
teaching experience behind 
her in the PE department. 
She seems very confident that 
she has many more years 
ahead of her. 

Snyder had a chance to go 
back to teach PE near Del 
Ray Beach, Florida, where 
she was born and raised, 
but she decided to take a 
big step in her career by tak- 
ing over as the new Assistant 
Athletic Director. "I did not 
want to pass up this oppor- 
tunity at CLC", she said. 
"I like small school settings, 
and this is a big advantage 
at CLC". She also pointed 
out that she likes to give 
individualized instructions to 
her students, where at most 
four year schools this is 
impossible. As well as taking 
the full time position of 
AAD, she teaches PE classes 
of her own, such as swimm- 
ing and dimensions. 

When a new director of any 
type takes over, many ques- 
tions come to mind, and 
one of the most popular 
questions is, "Will there be 
any changes made?" 

"Nothing major at this 
time", replied Snyder. "1 am 
not quite sure about the 
program here yet. It will take 
a little time to adjust, but 
I'll get used to it". She did 
add that they will start 
keeping the records of teams 
and documenting them. How- 
ever, she says one of the 
most important things they'll 
do is try to develop brochures 
filled with sports information, 
and distribute them to high 
schools and other colleges. 
"The reason for doing this", 
she explained, "is to make the 
Women's Athletic Program 
here more visible to the 
public, especially to other 
women. They must be aware 
of what's going on here". 

For Snyder, it is hard to 
find any spare time, because 
she herself interacts in sports, 
playing volleyball and softball. 

"Were you surprised about 
getting the job," Snyder was 

','1 was very pleasantly sur- 
prised. I am most happy to 
be here." 

page 6 

CLC ECHO September 26, 1980 

New Athletic Director 

Director g\ "111 

Doering races challenges 

8y David fust 

Still in the mids* of a pre- 
eminent career spanning three 
decades. Dr. Robert Doering 
has returned to a Christian 
education setting and is now 
California Lutheran's new 
Athletic Director. 

Doering replaces the side- 
stepping Donald Green who 
has returned to coaching 

A firm believer in Christian 
education at all levels, Dr. 
Doering applied for the adver- 
tised position of CLC Athletic 
Director in May because he 
wanted to get back into 
Christian higher education 
and, "spend the rest of his 
life here." 

Dr. Doering had been at 
the University of Nevada at 
Las Vegas since 1966 and 
believes that at a public 
institution, learning becomes 
fragmented. "The great thing 
about teaching at a Chris- 
tian school," says Doering, "is 
that you can tie all learning 
to the Christian philosophy 
of life." 

"I think one of the needs 
on this campus is to make •* 

priority of building up the 
maintenance department so 
that our campus is beautiful," 
opinioned Doering. "There 
are a lot of areas on campus 
that are run cjown. It doesn't 
give your public the image 
that CLC should have. Wher 

a person comes on t 

i Chris- 

tian campus, we should look 
like we're very good stewards 
of our grounds, our facilities, 
not just be recognized as great 
teachers. "Continued Doering, 
"we're in competition for 
Christian dollars, (the) first 
thing you see is what the eye 
sees, you don't sit in on the 
classrooms. People are going 
to give their Christian dollars 
to who they believe is making 
the best use of the Christian 
dollar. So, I think that the 
instructional job isbeing done 
here, we've got to make a 
better front." 

"We've been getting a lot 
of help from the administra- 
tion, also from the coaches, 
the coach's wives, the staff 
and their wives, etc." empha- 
sized Doering. "We're going 
to be going through the whole 
facility and do a paint-up 

Doering Athletic 

Dr. Robert 

(Echo Photo by Marva Hall) 

clean-up. We may not like 
doing somebody else's job, 
but it's got to be done and 
we are willing to do the main- 
tenance job ourselves. 

Their is no question that 
there is a shortage of main- 

tenence help here, improv- 
mentsarebeingmade though. 
Asked if he was the main 
Z,, ce behind that, Doering 
epHed, "1 say how I feel, 
.■s for them to make a deci- 
sion for the whole campus, 
Meanwhile I'll be working 
w ith our people to make our 
facilities look as good as they 
an 1 don't want to be 
eiving any negative attitudes, 
I'm just saying these things 
n eed to be done." 

Doering s position is res- 
nonsible for the whole depart- 
ment. There are three areas 
f concern; intramurals, inter- 
colligates and physical educa- 
tion. Says Doering, "I just do 
everything that 1 legally can 
do to upgrade those three 

With the students interests 
a r. heart, one departmental 
improvement that has been 
made is the takeover of the 
intramural program from 
student affairs and the imple- 
mentation of a professionally 
trained person to run the 

After talking to him, one 
must believe that Doering did 

not come here with any pre- 
conceived ideas. He did ac- 
knowledge though, that he 
had heard three things about 
CLC. The college was said to 
have a strong undergraduate 
program, a good football pro- 
gram and a poor continuing 
education program. 

"The college has done 
things to strengthen..." He 
professes not to be an auth- 
ority on the continuing ed- 
ucation program, but did 
have this to say, "I don't 
like the idea of the college 
offering courses outside of it's 
Thousand Oaks location be- 
cause I think it's very difficult 
to monitor those instructors. 
When you have all part time 
instructors who are not nece- 
ssarily that thouroughly scre- 
ened here at CLC, or don't 
have the allegiance, then 1 
think you have these kind of 
problems popping up. That's 
not to say that a continuing 
education can't work off 
campus, but I think it's 
pretty difficult. The academic 
standards, from what I've 
heard, in some of these so 
called gradu 

been a little weak. But re 
member, I said that the 
college has taken steps to 
clean it up, they got them- 
selves in trouble a couple of 
years ago." 

Dr. Jack Ledbetter, who 
taught with Doering at Luth- 
eran High in Los Angeles 
commented, "He's (Doering) 
a real straight shooter, sin- 
cere, and hard working. That 
combination is hard to beat." 
"I think Christianity should 
permeate anything a person 
does in his/her life." Contin- 
ued Doering, "we should be 
different from a public insti- 
tution, if you can't see the 
difference... then there is 
something wrong with our 
whole program." 

In closing, Dr. Doering made 
a point of saying that, "I 
really consider this as one of 
many great blessings in my 
life, to be able to come to 
California Lutheran College, 
and work with these people 
who have brought it so far 
and are going to continue 
working to make it every- 
thing that God would want 
it to be." 

Regal runners need support 

With two meets behind them, the CLC 
women's cross country team is off and run- 
ning strong, thought they are encountering 
some difficulties in putting together a com- 
plete team. 

. Junior Cathy Fulkerson, who ran at Nation- 
als last year, is the only returning member. 
Sophomore Marian Mallory and freshman 
Cindy Beyer have joined the team as first 
year runners. Ingrid Nore, a sophomore trans- 
fer from San Jose, has also been running as 
part of the team, and expects to begin com- 
peting soon. Although the four members of 
the team are all enthusiastic, they lack the 
remaining four people to make up a complete 

( The team's smallness has proved to be al- 
most a blessing" in Coach Smith's word's. 
"I can work with each runner ind-vidually." 
Coach Smith sees this year as a chance to 
"rebuild a solid nucleus for next year." 

Last Saturday, September 20, the team ran 
a five kilometer (3.1 mile) course at Sunset 
Park in Las Vegas, Nevada. Competition was 
tough: Orange Coast College, Claremont- 
Mudd-Scripps College, Brigham Young Uni- 
versity, University of Nevada Las Vegas, and 
the Rialto Roadrunners Club all participated. 
A pack of about thirty-five intercollegiate 
women ran the course which started and ended 
on uneven grass, went out to the desert, and 
circled two resoivoir ponds. Most of the race 
was run on sandy dirt, which contributed to 
the slowness of the course. It was also rather 
warm, with temperatures in the upper 80's 

BYU won the race; Orange Coast came in 
second; CLC was dethroned. Cathy Fulker- 
son ran a speedy 18:49, to come in eighth 
and receive a medal for her efforts. Marian 
Mallory ran a 23:47 and Cindy Beyer turned 
in a strong 24:45. 

The previous Saturday, September 13, the 
team traveled to Cal State Dominquez Hills 
to run a shorter 3 mile cross country course 
against Loyola-Marymount, Cal Baptist, and 
Cal State Dominquez Hills. A smaller field 
of twenty-two ran a level, fast course which 

went around the campus and ended on the 
track. Cathy Fulkerson placed second with a 
time of 17:20. This broke the previous three 
mile record of CLC, established by Laurie 
Hagopian last year, by over thirty seconds. 
Marian Mallory finished eleventh with a time 
of 22:38. 

Coach Smith was optimistic about his run- 
ners' future progress: "With a little bit of luck 
and some hard work, Cathy Fulkerson should 
make it to the Naitonals again this year. She's 
been fighting a minor knee problem, but once 
that's cleared up, there's really nothing in 
her way." 

Coach Smith also hopes that this first year 
of competition for Cindy Beyer and Marian 
Mallory will give them a little experience, 
and that by the end of the year their times 
will be competitive with most other smaH 
college runners. 

Coach Smith optimisticaly expressed his 
long-range forecast for his team: "Although 
we lost many of our runners from last year, I 
feel that we are in a position to re-e«adi fir/a 
special kind of team. One that is more disci- 
plined in training and more relaxed in com- 

Coach Smith employs a three-tier system 
that trains according to strength, ability, and 
experience. New runners like Beyer, Mallory, 
and Nore are covering four to six miles a day, 
while the more experienced Fulkerson runs 
about ten miles a day and also trains for speed 
and strategy. Coach Smith's first tier plan 
works on conditioning, mileage, and an 
aerobic base. The second tier works on speed 
and pace, and the final tier works on strategy 
and tactics. 

The women's cross country team now just 
needs a couple of experienced runners to 
make up a complete team. Coach Smith is 
hoping he can find some women who may 
have run cross country while still in high 
school. He feels that the Regals have the po- 
potential to beat many small colleges. "We 
will rise again" Coach Smith said, "we will 
i back into national prominence." 





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New grade policy helps and hinders 

By MikeOmlid 

The grading policy at CLC 
has changed as nf this semes- 
ter. Still operating on a four- 
point scale, instructors are 
now allowed to include a plus 
or minus along with the trad- 
itional letter grade. 

Depending on the circum- 
stance, this can work to the 
advantage or disadvantage of 
the student. An "A" is still 
worth 4.0, but an "A-" is 

equal to 3.7, a "B+" 3.3, and 
so on down the line. 

This policy was actually 
passed four years ago by the 
faculty. The administration 
wanted the students who 
entered the school without 
knowledge of the policy to 

The plus-minus system was 
introduced by the Academic 
Standards Committee, as an 
answer to the problem of 
"grade inflation." 

In recent years, the nurribef 
of higher grades received n» 
increased. More and nw 
students have been a war*" 
"A's" and "B's" than «*r 

The plus-n 

expected to i 

rate the student's achieve- 
ments. There is quite a o]s 
gap between an entire graO 
point, and this system may 
help eliminate the "gift Cs 

system " s 


8'ven to students who don't 
really deserve a "D," but 
*J»o have not quite earned 
a C" either. 

The new policy will there- 
fore make it a little easier 
on the professors. According 
*o Dr. David Johnson, chair- 
man of the faculty, "Grading 
is never easy. It is one of 
the worst parts of the job." 

Though some students may 
Benefit from the system, 

however, Johnsosn guesses 
the average GPA will go down 
about a tenth of a point. 

Academic probation and 
athletic ineligibility may be a 
little harder to avoid. The 
eligibility standard will still 
remain at 2.0, so students will 
have to watch their 
number of "C-'s" which are 
worth only 1 .7 grade points. 

Along with the new grad- 
ing policy another new regu- 
lation was set concerning aca- 

demic probation applying to 
transfer students. Not only 
will their cumulative GPA 
have to be at least 2.0 as be- 
fore, their GPA while at CLC 
will also need to be 2.0 or 

Johnson figures the plus- 
minus system will make it 
a little harder for a student 
to figure out exactly where 
he stands, but the grades he 
earns will mean more. 

CLC Echo 

Volume XX 


California Lutheran College 

October 3, 1980 

Committee set§ criteria 

Wanted: president 

By Mike Omlid 

The search is on for a new 
President to take over for 
acting CLC President Carl 
Segerhammar, who took the 
position upon the resignation 
of Mark Mathews. Last fall. 
Mathews announced he was 
serving his last year. 

Four guidelines have been 
set forth by the Search Com- 
mittee, which is in charge of 
the selection. Dr. Pam Joli- 
coeur heads the committee. 

First, the candidate must 
lave a clear understanding of, 
and commitment to, the role 
of the Lutheran Church in 
higher education. 

The length of this term, 
according to Segerhammar is 
uncertain, though he does 
not fcrsee a definite selection 
before the semester change. 
He is operating not under a 
contract, but on a month-to- 
month basis. 

Along with the previously 
mentioned criteria, the Search 
Committee desiresa President 
who is accessible to the 
students, in order to encour- 
age the development of the 
student body. The President 
will be expected to lead the 
faculty, staff, students, al- 
umni, and others to excel- 
lence in all endeavors. 

Second, the president must 
be committed to academic 
excellence in the liberal arts 
and professional education. 

Thus skill for tactful fund 
raising and a knowledge of 
fiscal management is a must. 

Finally, the applicant must 
have demonstrated strong 
leadership and administrative 

From 109 applicants, the 
field has been narrowed down 
to ten men and women. 
Segerhammar said he did not 
wish to act as a politician, 
but rather fulfill the duties 
of the office during the re- 
mainder of his term. 

Shortage stuffs rooms 

By Sue Evans 

A housing shortage was 
narrowly avoided this year, 
thanks to some luck and a 
few creative housing ideas. 
There were several different 
reasons for the shorrage. 

One major cause for the 
difficulty was the increase 
of returning students that re- 
quested housing for this year. 
The administration's estimate, 
which is determined by per- 
vious experience, was low by 
about 60 students. The need 
to house these students re- 
duced the amount of space 
available for new students. 

The number of new stud- 
ents admitted this year is low- 
er than last year, according 
to Director of Admissions 
Ron Timmons. Enrollment 
was closed the first of Aug- 
ust, earlier than usual, because 
there was no more space. 
There are 487 new students 
this year, 30 less than in 1979. 

By the beginning of Sept- 
ember, everyone who had re- 
quested housing had space 
reserved for them. But the 
weekend of orientation eleven 
new students arrived on cam- 
pus expecting to get housing 
through the new Director of 

Residence Life, Martin Ander- 

of men. Most of the 
were planning to 
Kramer, but were swi 






Mount Clef i 
and two 
Thompson admissions room. 
Six students were forced to 
commute for that weekend; 
four were housed while the 
other two made other arrange- 

There are 92S students liv- 
ing on campus, while the 
ma>, mum is supposed to be 
915. Most new students in 
Pederson and Thompson are 
living with five in a room, 
though four per room is the 
usual for those halls. Seven- 
teen "B" suites are housing 
five per room, which was 
mentioned as a possibility 
last spring. For the future, 
a wall was added to the four- 
student "C" suites, making 
them five-student "B"rooms. 

It was also decided late in 
the summer to use Mattson 
House again this year. A dif- 
ference, though, is that wo- 
men are living there instead 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall) 

(Left to right) Randy Clarkson, head of the 
Energy Committee, and Dean Soiland 

examine one of the solar panels used to heat 
the pool shower. (See story page 2.) 

Cafe modifies strategy 

By John Nunke 

After a summer of feed- 
ing football, basketball and 
soccer players, the CLC cafe- 
teria starts a new season 
with three changes: new 
meal tickets, emergency 
alarms on the back doors, 
and a new vegetarian plan. 

In the past each student 
on board has had a numbered 
plastic tag. This year stu- 
dents will have to show 
their ID card that will 
have a meal ticket stuck on 
the back. 

Like last year, if you lose 
your meal tag it will cost 
$5 to replace it. The reason 

for the change is to keep 
tighter tabs on who is eating. 
At this time, new meal 
tags have not been received 
by the cafeteria. 

The second change involves 
two side doors that now have 
alarms on them. These doors 
were always meant as emer- 
gency exits, but in the past 
few years were used to cut 
walking distance and allow 
non-boarders into the cafe- 
teria. The side doors also 
made a quick escape route 
when taking food, salad 
bowls and silverware out of 
the cafeteria. 

The last change is the new 
vegetarian plan. Last year the 
cafeteria had sign-ups at the 
beginning of the year for 1 50 
vegetarians. Only those peo- 
ple who signed up could get 
the vegetarian dish. Now, 
thanks to the food commit- 
tee, everyone can be a 
vegetarian at any meal. Be- 
cause of cost and supplies 
students cannot get the vege- 
tarian and meat dish at the 
same time. 

Any students with sugges- 
tions or problems with the 
food should contact Lil 
Lopez, Karen Tibbets, or 
the food committee. 

Loop courses enhance teaching 

Business Department 
debits credits 

By Steve Nelson 

This semester there has 
been a change in business 
department credits. Alt chss- 
es previously worth 4 units 
are now worth 3 units, with 
the exception of Accounting 
251, and 252 which are 
still 4 units. The total num- 
ber of units needed for a 
B.S. in business has also 
dropped from 60 to 40 

Register to vote 

by October 4. 


available at 

fire station, corner 

of Los Arboles 
and Moorpark Rd. 

The change was proposed 
and carried through by Dr. 
Esmay, head of the Busi- 
ness Department, despite 
much opposition from stu- 
dents and faculty. The 
change has increased the 
work lead for both teachers 
and students as five new 
classes were added to the 
department. Among these 
classes are Price Theory, 
Money and Banking, Busi- 
ness Communication, Quani- 
tative Analysis, and Manage- 
ment Policy. 

Dr. Esmay stated that one 
of the main reasons for the 
change is that with the addi- 
tion of the new classes, CLC 
students are able to get a 
much broader business edu- 
cation. He feels that until 
now, CLC business graduates 
have had a hard time com- 
peting with business grad- 
uates from other school. 
This, Dr. Esmay said, was be- 
cause the other schools 
offered a broader range of 
business classes. Now CLC's 
business department can 
compete with those schools. 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

A pilot for the Quality 
Undergraduate Education 
(QUE) program is finally 
underway at California Luth- 
eran College. Last spring 
CLC's proposal of cluster 
courses, or Joop sequences 
was accepted by the Coun- 
cil for the Advancement of 
Small Colleges, and a new 
kind of learning experience 
is now in operation. 

The term "loop sequence" 
can be defined as a group 
of interrelated courses to 
be taken concurrently. The 
focus of these loops is to 
enable students to. integrate- 
knowledge, to improve writ- 
ing skills and to aid students 
in effectively choosing curri- 
cular patterns. 

Each loop sequence in- 
volves three courses. One of 
these serves as the bridg- 
ing course, which is limited 
to only those students en- 
rolled in the full loop. 
This bridging course Js re- 
stricted and provides t ne 
opportunity for convergence 
seminars between faculty and 
students. In these seminars, 
common topics are discussed 
and student papers are ex- 
amined. When the seminars 
meet, all three teachers par- 
ticipate in the session. 



re are three major loops 
d for the 1980-81 

The core curriculum 
is designed for fresh- 


fulfill their requirements m 
a planned, unified way. This 
loop consists of Freshman 
English, history and religion 

A thematic loop will be 
offered in the Spring Semes- 
ter. This cluster, consisting 
basically of sophomores, 
stresses contemporary issues 
and values. Literature, socio- 
logy and religion are the 
subjects supporting this loop. 

The final cluster, also offer- 
ed second semester, is the 
major loop, geared toward 
economics majors. It is an 
upper division loop consist- 
ing of Macroeconomics, Ideas 
in Business and International 

The loop sequences are 
built on the success of the 
Humanities Tutorial Pro- 
gram, which also fosters the 
Social Sciences Tutorial 
(SST). SST is not a cluster 
course, but more closely 
related to Humanities Tutor- 
ial. Hum Tut can be thought 
of as the control program 
for the clusters. 

These cluster courses are 
the hopeful answer to needs 

pointed out in a series of 
self-studies done by the 
college. It was these self- 
studies, and not the QUE 
program, which originally 
prompted the loop idea. 
Many faculty members see 
the loop sequences as a way 
to enhance their teaching 
and relationships with stu- 
dents. A faculty seminar, 
headed this past summer by 
Dean Schramm and Dr. 
Murley, met to study tech- 
niques and uses of writing 
applicable to the loop 
courses. Expert consultants 
in integrated learning and 
writing were present to en- 
rich the workshops. Faculty 
members involved in the 
loop program are: Dr L. 
Murley, Dr. L. Smith, Dr. B 
Swanson, Dr. F. Tonsing, 
Dr. A. Johnson, Mr. P. 
Hansen, Dr. J. Boe, Dr. P. 
Jolicoeur, Dr. ). Rosenstein, 
Dr. J. Steepee, Dr. -v 
Schwarz, Dr. J. Esmay and 
Dr. Howie. 

The cluster program is 
open to new ideas. Any of 
the aforementioned faculty 
members encourage students 
to approach them with 
noughts for other sequences 
so that the program can 




Thursday, September 25, 
a CLC student was arrested 
in CLC's music practice 
rooms. According to Ventura 
County Sheriff'sdeputies that 
student was charged with 
possession of cocaine. 

Since the arrest was the re- 
sult of an illegal search, the 
charges were dropped the 
following week. 

"It is my understanding 
that the police were called by 
a student," stated Dean Ron 
Kragthorpe. He continued, 
"The police were not called 
by the college." 

CLC's practice rooms were 
broken into the night previ- 
ous to the arrest. 

The suspect and some 
friends were apparently ad- 
mitted into the practice 
rooms by a campus security 
personnel. Kragthorpe specu- 
lates that a student passing 
by the practice rooms sup- 
posed the student and his 
friends to be burglars of the 


By MikeOmlid 

Amy McQueen edged out 
Greta Wedul for Freshman 
Class President by a slim 
margin of four percent. 
Again over 50% of the 
freshmen turned out to vote 
in the run-off election held 
last week. 

Rick Hamlin, ASCLC vice- 
president, was quite pleased 
with the turnout. "The per- 
centage was higher than the 
average election, but for a 
run-off it was especially 
high," boasted Hamlin. "If 
this continues it should be a 
good year," he continued. 

McQueen is experienced in 
school government, having 
been an active part of the 
student council at San 
Marino High School. 

Class unity among the 
freshmen is McQueen's pri- 
mary goal. She hopes to set 
up several activities to get 
the members of her class 
to meet one another and 
work well together. 

Activities for the year are 
already being planned, 
collection of freshman class 
dues and fund raising events' 
such as a dance and a fund 
raising "Phonorama", are 
coming up next month. 


Festival of Grace, 

page 5 

Circle K blood drive, 

page 6 

Football victory, 

page 7 

CLC Echo October 3, 1980 

page 2 

Energy group heats up 

By Karen Delgado 

There is a new committee 
on campus devoted to inform- 
ing students and hopeful of 
making some constructive 
changes in our use of energy. 

"We are planning to have 
guest speakers, keep a file on 
current developments in sou- 
rces of energy, and hope- 
fully go door to door to talk 
to students on a more init- 
mate level to keep them in- 
formed," said Randy Clark- 
son, head of the energy com- 

"By informing students we 
hope to decrease the energy 
use on campus," remarked 
Clarkson, and added "The 
money could go for so many 
other things. Like getting 

started on a long term ef- 
fort to change our present 
energy sources to more effi- 
cient systems." 

Drives for aluminum cans 
and news papers will be initi- 
ated to raise money for a 
solar heated pool We already 
have a solar heated shower. 
Panels for heating the pool 
were purchased a couple of 
years ago and an attempt was 
made to have a solar heated 
pool. However, the panels 
were incorectly placed and 
had to be removed. So the 
money raised by the energy 
committee will be specifially 
' spent in getting these panels 
in working condition. 

A recent study has revealed 
that our use of energy per 

square foot has been success- 
ful in not wasting energy. s 
why are we paying so much 
more each year? 

Well one obvious reason is 
inflation. Also, our present 

energy systems on campus 
are obsolete. "We could save 
s0 much by switching over 
to fluorescent lighting. Incan- 
descent lighting is a very 
poor source," informed Randy. 

Scandal involves 
CLC extension 

Learning Assistance Center 

Builds skills 

By Barbara L. Blum 

Though still under con- 
struction, the Learning Assis- 
tance Center is geared to- 
wards helping students im- 
prove academically. 

Anne Sapp, director of 
the Learning Assistance Cen- 
ter, which is adjacent to the 
south side of the cafeteria, 
is assisied by five student 
academic or peer counse- 
lors: Tim Philips, Lynn 
Chapel, Lisa Fox, Ruth 
Bruland, and Stewart Win- 
chester. These counselors 
make themselves available to 
students for further develop- 
ment of academic skills, 
including general study skills, 
note taking, time budgeting, 
and reading efficiency. They 
will also proofread papers. 
Tonya Hanson, director of 
counseling and testing, assists 
at the Learning Assistance 
Center by training the stu- 
dent academic counselors. 

Presently, LAC is offering 
a workshop entitled "Sur- 
viving at CLC." This work- 
shop, concluding Oct. 7, 
meets at Mt. Clef, Pederson, 
and Thompson residence 
halls, at 6:30 p.m. 


"Even though 
have a spot yet, we can 
still serve," says Sapp. Her 
hours on Mondays, Wednes- 
days, and Fridays are 12:30- 
4:00 p.m. and on Tuesdays 
and Thursdays, 9:00 a.m.- 
12:30 p.m. She sits upstairs 
in the cafeteria near the 
LAC's future location or at 
the Student Center office. 

"Primarily , LAC provides 
the kind of assistance that 
can increase the probability 
of success in college. The 
purpose is to maximize learn- 
ing potential," states Hanson, 

Academic student counse- 
lor Tim Philips explains that 
the LAC provides tutoring 
in a broad sense, not specific 
study. They are not func- 
tioning as departmental 
assistants, but deal with 
personal and study problems. 

Due to contractor delay, 
the LAC building wasn't 
finished for the beginning 
of school. The LAC will 
have tables and chairs with 
a seating capacity of eight 
to ten people. It will be 
open for students to come 
in to study. 

By Karen Hass 

The credit scandal invo|. 
ving Cal Lutheran and 30 
athletes from major colleges 
and universities has peaked. 
Cal Lutheran's involvement 
in the athletics scandal re- 
sulted in the disqualification 
from post season football 
games of five teams in the 
Pacific-10 Conference. 

The three bogus courses 
taught in the summer of 1 977 
were part of Cal Lutheran's 
continuing education pro. 
gram taught at the home of 
Dr. Richard Street, a part 
time instructor living in Los 

Credits received from this 
program are not intended for 
use toward a graduate degree, 
However, six of nine major 
universities and colleges did 
accept the transcripts which 
were stamped "not for de- 
gree credit" and gave the 
athletes credit. 

The fraud was apparently 
organized by people con- 
cerned with eligibility of ath- 
letes at the major universities, 
Eleven of the 30, according 
to the LA Times, admitted 
they never attended any of 
the three classes for which 
they received credit. Six ath- 
letes said they did attend, 
but certain comments made 
by them did not correspond 
with the circumstances. On« 
athlete said he had nevei 
heard of CLC. 

David Schramm, Vice Pre- 
sident for Academic Affairs, 
said in a statement, "It is 

clear that the abuse origina- 
ted off, not on campus, No 
CLC athletes or coaches were 
involved in the courses. ..Like 
other cases involving other 
colleges and universities it 
appears the falsification of 
records presented for credit 
is traceable to persons con- 
cerned with eligibility of ath- 
letes at major universities. We 
intend that CLC never again 
be a victim of such practices. " 

The program originally 
offered off campus classes for 
public teachers in order to 
keep current awareness in 
their fields. These classes be- 
came more widespread as 
teacher's salaries were tied to 
a minimum number of hours 
spent in these classes. 

When Western Association 
of Schools and Collegesaccre- 
dited CLC in 1 978, there was 
concern that the programs 
were becoming too geogra- 
phically wide-spread from 
the parent schools. There- 
fore, Western told the 
schools, including CLC, to 
enforce a tighter standard 
of administration. The pro- 
gram was substantially re- 
duced and reorganized. The 
fraud was not known at the 

The continuing education 
program now includes classes 
which are conducted in the 
immediate area surrounding 
CLC. "The program is to- 
tally reorganized," Schramm 
said, "We're not now, and do 
nyj. intend to do as much off 
campus continuing educa- 

w offices on the west side of the gym 
a force of volunteers and alumni football players. 

(Echo photo by Marva Hah 

P.E. Department 
adds new offices 


By Sue Evans 

This past summer the 
athletic and physical educa- 
tion departments expanded 
their office space to include 
a new five-room 1400 sq. ft. 
facility on the west side of 
the gym. 

Head football coach 
Robert Shoup proposed the 
addition to the Booster Club, 
which financed the project. 
The value of the addition is 
approximately $65,000, but 
with the help of volunteers 
and material contributions 
the cost to the Booster 
Club was only about $8,000. 
Neither the college nor the 
students contributed to the 

The new offices were 
built to help alleviate the 
extreme shortage of office 
space. Previously the three- 
room annex housed thirteen 
people and did not provide 
adequate storage space. 

Security was also a major 
problem with the old faci- 
lity. Nearly $1500 in film 
projector equipment had 
been stolen in the past, since 
the annex was difficult to 
secure. The occupants hope 
that the new offices will 
not be as vulnerable to 
burglary and vandalism. 

The new facility consists 
of Shoup's office, a lounge, 
a film room, the assistant 
athletic director's office, and 
a dressing room for coaches 
and officials. 

The athletic offices also 
include the three rooms on 
the west side of the gym 
which are connected to the 
new facility by a patio. 
Coach Bielke, Athletic Direc- 
tor Robert Doering, and the 
secretaries occupy these. 
Coach Don Green and all 
the other sports personnel 
are in the annex. 

The work, which began 
in mid-june, was done pri- 
marily by a volunteer work- 
force with approximately 75 
volunteers, including many 
alumni football players. The 
ceiling and stucco work were 
the only necessary contract 

Most of the building 
materials were donated from 
the community-including 
solar-tempered glass from 
Conejo Valley Glass. The 
American Tile Institute do- 
nated the tile, and Cra- 
viotto Brothers Ironworks 
donated the wrought-iron. 
The carpet and furnishings 
were aUo donated. 

Thousand Oaks 
Little Stones's 
Wilderness Shoppe 

820 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd 
Thousand Oaks, CA 


Backpacking, X-C Skiing 
Mountaineering & Travel Supplies 


Welcomes all students back to school 
with the best selection of daypacks and book bags 
in the Conejo. 

P. S. -Look for our Summer Rental and 

Clearance Sale, October 3, 4, & 5. 



#£/v r£)) 


r 'U 

.rfJ*V «Mt*»* *V 



'1 0^°° 

Changes spice up cafe 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

Many changes have been 
pbnned for the CLC cafe- 
teria this year. These im- 
provements have occurred in 
response to student requests 
and the CLC Student Food 

The most frequent com- 
plaint students had last year 
was that the vegetarian dishes 
were not available to enough 
students. This request has 
been satisfied. Now, enough 
j/egt irian food is prepared 
so th.-t any student who 
wishes can eat vegatarian. 

A sandwich bar will soon 
be offered at lunchtime. The 
bar will provide students the 
opportunity to eat a vege- 
tarian lunch. Cheese, tuna 
'fish and egg salad sand- 
wiches will be available dur- 
ing the week, once the sand- 
wich bar goes into effect. 

Once a week, a hearty 
vegetable soup with corn- 

bread or muffins will be pro- 
vided for the meatless lunch- 
er. Soon to be offered on 
Fridays will be a fruit 
salad bar. 

A student favorite, "make 
your own sundae" night, has 
not been forgotten. Because 
of the increase in students 
and the many new cafe- 
teria workers, this project 
has been delayed, but it 
will soon go into effect on 
Friday nights. 

As many students have 
noticed, orange juice is now 
served every other day. How- 
ever, an increase in the ser- 
vice of fresh fruits and other 
juices balances this fact. 
Bananas, grapefruit, or 
melons will be served three 
to four times a week, and on 
weekends, coffee cake and 
doughnuts will be offered to 
the breakfast eater. 

Park picnics on Saturdays 
of home football games is 
another goal of the cafe- 
teria staff. The purpose of 
these picnics is to give 
alumni, staff and students' 
families a chance to interact 
with students over lunch. 
However, these picnics may 
not become a regular feature 
for a couple of years. 

Sack lunchs and dinners 
are prepared for students 
who cannot attend meals 
because of classes or work. 
These sack meals are avail- 
able on weekends, also, and 
may be regular or vege- 
tarian. Instead of a meal, a 
cash rebate may be obtained 
by the student. This rebate 
is a percentage of the cash 
price at the door. 

Once a month the Food 
Committee plans to have a 
"special dinner" night. These 
meals will center around a 
theme such as Halloween, 
Thanksgiving, Mexican Fiesta 
or Hawaiian Luau. Special 
entrees may be steak, fish, 
turkey, or Chicken Cordon 

The cafeteria runs on a 
three-week menu cycle. This 
is three weeks of meals 
which then repeat starting 
the fourth week. 

The Food Committee 
meets every other Tuesday 
afternoon at about 2:30 p.m. 
in the cafeteria. Meetings are 
open to the entire student 
body and Jeff Blaine, com- 
mittee chairperson, welcomes 
all suggestions. 


Major airline* are now hiring for the following opportunities 



Individuals interested in applying with these airline companies 
must be carter oriented, have a public relations personality, be 
willing to travel if required, and be in good health. For further 
information on how to immediately apply directly with these 
ma:or airline companies write to- TRAVELEX' INC 


„, . _ . SALT LAKE CITY UTAH 84109 

Please indicate briefly your background, what airline positionls) 
you are interested in applying for and enclose a stamped, self- 
addressed envelope so that you may receive further information as 
to what steps to take so that possible interviews might be arranged 
s : AM major airline companies are EQUAL OPPOR- 

CLC Echo 0ctober 3 i98() 

page 3 


Real debate avoided 

End registration 

By Jim Ledbetter 

"Hell no, we won't go!" 
Will this phrase reminiscent 
of thel960'sand early 1970's 
be changed to "Hel! yes, we 
will go?" The way I see it is 
yes probably. 

One reason for this is the 
increasing nationalism in the 
United States. Crises such as 
those in Iran, Afghanistan, 
. Israel and now Iraq have spur- 
red American patriotism 
quite a bit lately 

Millions of people. ..scream 
God's name In worship... 

Another reason, which is 
certainly ironic, isthemassive 

. swing of citizens of liberal 
and moderate positions to 

i the more conservative and 
right-wing stance. 

Let me clarify my own 
personal belief. I am a staunch 
and devout Christian and be- 
liever in Jesus Christ. I love 
f Jie fact that more people are 
turning to God. 

What I can't handle are the 
millionsof people who scream 
out God's name in worship 
and pray their candidate will 
get into ottice. The same 
people cry out, "Bringing in 
the Sheaves" while praying 
the "God-sent" American 

military will teach those 
Middle East pagans a lesson. 
How does any army teach a 
lesson by killing? 

As far as believers in Christ 
go, how can a person love 
God and love Napalm at the 
same time? 

Nationwide, one percent 
of all U.S. citizens were of 
draft age during the two 
week draft registration per- 
iod. Those two weeks were 
August 11-15 for those born 
in 1960 and August 18-22 
for those born in 1961. 

The Conejo branches of 
the Post Offfice, which in- 
clude Newbury Park, handle 
approximately 110,000 peo- 
ple. Using this figure, 1100 
persons in the Conejo Valley 
were of draft age, yet 1400 
persons registered in the des- 
ignated two weeks. 

The fact that Conejo is 
densely residential with 
many family units makes the 
number of registered Conejo 
youths larger than the one 
percent figure. 

Many people, including 
politicians, have tagged draft 
registration as merely a sym- 
bolic gesture. Peacetime is no 
time for a draft and the reg- 
istration funds should have 
been put to use in the exist- 
ing armed forces. 

Instead of concentrating 

Lois Leslie 


Hello! In the last two 
weeks several students have 
been working on committees 
to find ways to improve stu- 
dent life. Here is a list of a 
few projects that you might 
like to bt a part of. 

♦Student evaluations of 
faculty -- Doug Hostler and 
Brad Wilson are working on 
developing a better system 
for the faculty evaluations 
that students fill out at the 
end of each semester. We feel 
that the computerized results 
of the evaluations should be 
available to students. If inter- 
ested in helping, call Doug 
at 496^187, or Brad at 496- 

♦Food Service Committee 
~ The Food Service Commit- 
tee met last week with Chair- 
man Jeff Blain and members 
Lil Lopez, Karen Tibbets and 
Ron Kragthorpe to discuss 
ideas for improving our pre- 
sent meal plan. If you have 
any complaints about the 
cafeteria, please voice them 
in a constructive way. Lil is 
very willing to make changes 
and try new meals. The next 
committee meeting is Tues- 
day at 3:30 p.m. in the 
cafeteria. All are welcome. 
For more information, con- 
tact Jeff Blain in West Hall 
at 492-0255. 

♦Homecoming plans - The 
Homecoming Committee has 
been meeting regularly and 
laying the groundwork for 
homecoming week-end, Nov. 
14-16 Heidi Hayes is com- 

mittee chairwoman, a,nd wel- 
comes any help from stu- 
dents. Call her at 492-0172. 

*New Student Directories 
- We are striving to develop a 
new student directory with 
pictures of each student for 
next fall. This directory 
would be distributed to all 
undergraduate students and 
would include ID pictures, 
campus/commuter addresses, 
and possibly every student 
home addresses. This project 
will involve an immense 
amount of work, yet we think 
that most students will like 
it better. If interested in 
helping, contact Ruth Peter- 
son in Conejo dorm. 

♦This year's Directory -- 
By the way, our standard 
student directories should be 
printed early next week, so 
we hope to have them soon. 

*Renew the Lu - Anyone 
interested in working on the 
Renew the Lu Committee 
should see me immediately. 
We'll be planning the dorm 
work projects and afternoon 
festivities right away. My of-- 
fice hours (in the SUB) are 
from 2:30-4 p.m. on Mon- 
days and Wednesdays, and 
from 10-11:30 a.m. on Tues- 
days and Thursdays. If you . 
have any concerns or sugges- 
tions, feel free to stop by and 
see me during those times. 

Please consider helping 
with the projects I have 
mentioned. We need your in- 
volvement to make them 

B Y James R. Laubaucher 

Political game-playing is eli- 
ding as the Presidential de- 
bates become a political issue 
rather than a form of political 

While Presidential candi- 
dates and their campaign staff 
continue arguing over dates 
jnd format of participants in 
[he proposed Presidential de- 
hates, the American voter can 
only wonder if these debates 
Will serve any useful purpose. 

To analyze its usefulness, 
we must first understand the 
purpose of a debate. Webster's 
New American Dictionary 
defines debate this way: to 
discuss controversially, argue, 
maintain a proposition by 
reasoning against arguments 
presented by an opponent. 

The Presidential debates 
fall short on the most impor- 
tant aspects according to the 
above definition. 
. . fh Although the candidate 
on tilling the ranks with maintams a JtJQn and ^ 
more unskilled and untrained issues djscussed ^ CQntro . 
persons, the concentrator ■ versial . the candidates do not 
sufficient time to 
reason against 


and Curtis Lewis 

Community has been the 

byword at CLC for many 

years. Students participate in 

the college for the strong 

should be put on more com 
petent training of the offi- argLie and 
cers. Incompetence in lea- 
ders fosters incompetence in 
the soldiers. 

The volunteer forces 
should be made more profit- 
able, like the Reserve Officers 
Training Corp (R.O.T.C). By Melissa Ruby 
The R.O.T.C. sends a person 
through basic training, then 
pays his ticket to college. 

A peacetime draft now 
would cause utter chaos. It 
is totally unnecessary and 

forced service can damage ' « nse of community fostered 
an individual's character and .'"ere -- small classes, caring 
future as well as damage the teachers, people to turn to 
military. for help. 

— I When someone or somc- 

Ithing disrupts that commu- 
nity, the impact is felt by 
and pray their candidatefv Qr Y°™- 

will yet into office. Such a disturbance occur- 

red last Friday night at six 
£ i o'clock, when our foolball 

■ — -— team ran through the eafete- 

Ihere are people Jtyf ria before the Saturday Red- 
lands game. 

This practice always has 
constituted a danger, espe- 
cially in such a confined space 
with students carrying trays 
and glassware. 

The major issue Friday 
night, however, was the use 
of the "Emergency Only" 
door at the rear of the cafe- 
teria by thirty-three members 
of the team. 

This door is clearly mark- 
er 1 with a sign that indicates 

arguments presented by an 

In these debates, the can- 
didates do nothing more then 
restate and compare their be- 
liefs and viewpoints. When a 
major difference is developed. 
rather than holding a discus- 
sion and closer scrutiny of the 
difference, they proceed to 
a new and unrelated ques- 

This election year, the 
voter has an even more per- 
plexing problem in decipher- 
ing the usefulness of these 

This problem is the contin- 
uing excuses of the presiden- 
tial candidates as to why they 
will not participate in the 
debates. They present rea- 
sons to us for their lack of 
participation, but they always 
boil down to a campaign 
strategy decision. 

Even with all of the diffi- 
culties in getting the presi- 
dential candidates to join to- 
gether in debating the im- 
portant issues, these debates 
still serve a vital purpose. 

One debate has already 
been held, and political pres- 

sure will force the candidates 
into at least one more. The 
benefits of these debates will 
be that the American public 
will closely examine each 
candidate's views and be able 
to make intelligent decisions 
based on these views. 

The voter will also be able 
to examine the calmness, 
judgement , and reason of each 
candidate under the pressure 
of spontaneously pointed 

Although the format of 
these Presidential debates 
leaves much to be desired, 
they do serve as an important 
tool to understand and review 
the candidates' positions on 
major issues. These debates 
will also serve to eliminate 
much of the candidates' pro- 
paganda so that the issues be- 
come clearly defined. 

However, the only real 
arguments coming from these 
Presidential debates will be 
between the candidates' ne- 
gotiators and will be solved 
long before the candidates 
appear on the debating plat- 

Gridders should be fined 

find opportunity 
and adventure in the mili- 
tary, and I hope they will 
find what they are looking 

Those persons, however, 
whose hopes, dreams, plans 
and opportunities are dashed 
on the rocks because of 

forced military service are 

traumatically, if not perma- 
nently, impaired for life. 
I think that is hideous. 

its emergency function and 

warns of a substantial fine 

if used for any other pur- 

Is the CLC foolball team 
above the rules of the college 
community? Most assuredly 
not; yet they behave as 
though they are when they 
flagrantly disobey college 

When questioned, Coach 
Robert Shoup seemed to be 
unaware of the incident and 
said that he hdd no idea whe- 
her the learn would be fined. 

Dr. Robert Doering indi- 
cated that Shoup would be 
responsible for dealing with 
the matter, but added: "I 
think that everyone should 
play by the rules -- that in- 
cludes me." 

We find it unacceptable 
that the coach fails to take 
responsibility for the actions 
of the team when it is in 

If he knew nothing of 
the disturbance as it hap- 
pened, then he is not pro- 

perly supervising the team. 
If he knew about it and 
did nothing to stop it, he 
acted irresponsibly. 

We agree with Dr. Doer- 
ing when he says that the 
rules must be consistently 
enforced. We see it as his 
job to ensure that the ath- 
letes arc disciplined. 

These players should be 
fined, and made to realize 
that it is their obligation as 
part of the CLC community 
to act as mature and account- 
able individuals and abide by 
the rules of the college. 

The money for that fine 
should not be pulled from 
the substantial athletic bud- 
get, but should come out of 
the pocket of the player re- 

The money collected 
could be donated to a cause 
such as the upcoming CROP 
walk. Maybe some serious 
thought on world issues 
would lower the proclivity 
toward juvenile pranks of 
this nature. 

CLC must conserve energy now 

By Joe McMahon 

Energy is something that 
everyone uses everyday of 
his life. Electricity is the most 
common form of energy 
that one encounters in daylo 
day life, but there are many 
different formsof energy. Un- 
less we curtail our consump- 
tion of energy, its cost will 
rise enough to force conser- 
vations upon us. 

Among the first steps of 
meeting the need for conser- 
vation was the formation of 
an energy committee by 
Randy Clarkson. The com- 
mittee held a contest last 
year to generate ideas on 
how to conserve energy al 

Many people wonder if 
the prize money, which came 
from the CLC energy budget, 

was well spent. 

Dean Soiland won the 
prize awarded to a student 
for his three pages of sug- 
gestions. The winner from 
the staff was Mr. Al DesRo- 
siers, who works in the 
facilities department. 

Conservation is not an idea 
people adapt to quickly. 

The faculty and student 
body at California Lutheran 
College have recognized this 
need for conservation. 

According to Clarkson, 
energy committee chairman, 
a program along these lines 
will be started shortly. 

It Would be ridkuluus if 
suggest that we could make 
our campus energy-efficient 
overnight, but energy-aware- 
ness can move CLC in the 
proper direction. Turn off 

all unnecessary electrical ap- Conservation can be volun- 

pliances, and set thermostats tary or it will be forced upon 

at 78 degrees in the summer us by energy costs that the 

and 68 in the winter. consumer just cannot pay. 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

This letter is in regards to 
the Kingsmen Football team 
jogging through the cafeteria. 
I can assure you the objective 
was purely to promote school 
and team spirit. It is unfortu- 
nate that the alarm was set 
off. There was nothing ma 'i- 
cious intended. 

As Captain of the Kings- 
men, I would like to apolo- 
gize for any inconvenience to 

trie students and the catetena 
staff. Spirit and emotions 
play an important part in 
sports and are essential for a 
winning season. 

We're thankful for the ex- 
cellent fan support this year, 
and we're looking forward to 
continued success as repre- 
sentatives of CLC - DRIVE 
ON - Kingsmen -- DRIVE 

Tim Savage 


Editor -in-Chief: Diane Co/fas 

Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

' Associate Editors: Devon O/scn, Rita Rayhurn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; jon Glasoe, Becky Hubbard. Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent /orgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, jr. 

Photo Lob Directors: Morva Hail, Roe Null. 
Circulation Manager: lay Hoffman 
Advvrrisina Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby, 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Confey, Derreatho Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Ed Donaho, 
Susan Evans, fulie Fin/ay, Robert Ginther, Therese Groot, 
Karen Hass, jay Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael fames, Dave 
lust, Sheila Kaldor, Dawn Kretnngur, fun Laubacher, fim 
Ledbetter, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, foe McMahon. Sharon 
Mahokian, Brian Malison, Marian Mallory, Sherry Mazyrack 
Steve Nelson, John Nunke, Missy Odenborg, Paul O/irt, 
Michael Om/id, Luke Patterson, Timothy Pomeroy. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright. 


Opinions txprtutd in this publication a 
■ are not to be construed as opinions of the AsfOcTbted Students of it 

college. Editorials uoU-i, Jnignatrd ore the expression Ol the nlltongl 
Staff. Letters to the editor must be signed and mas be ttHtrJ accord- 
ing to the discretion of the stall and in accordant* with technical 
limitations. Somt < mm !•< » itlilifld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student publication of Caltfomh 
Lutheran College. PublUutlon offices are located In the Student 
Vnifii RuHJI'ia, <><> !•'■ Olsci Koa.t, Thousand Oaki, CA 91360. Bust- 
ne<- I/hone, 492-6373. Advertising ratei will be sent upon request. 

CLCEcho October 3, 1980 


Hardin ignites CLC discussion 

By David Archibald 

Picture Earth being stran- 
gled by an organism which 
threatens to destroy itself and 
the planet. Imagine that the 
organism could stop the de- 
struction, but, th tough ignor- 
ance, does nothing 

"/ am not a heartless man " 

Dr. Garrett Hardin, Artist/ 
Lecture Series speaker this 
week, is starting a fight to 
end the ignorance that will 
lead to our devastation. Har- 
din, author of Living On A 
Lifeboat, likens the earth to 
a field of crops which is being 

"Carrying capacity, the 
amount of people that the 
earth can support, " said 
Hardin, "varies with the stan- 
dard of living in a given area. 
Bangladesh, for example, 
supports 90 million people. 
But many of them are mere 
shells of humanity. They go 
to bed hungry every night, 
and many will die of starva- 

"On the other hand, the 
state of Iowa, almost exactly 
the same size, supports only 
2 million people. While Iowa 
could support more, Bangla- 
desh is clearly beyond rea- 
sonable limits," said Hardin. 

"I expect the people there to 
have severe problems. 

"We are prolonging their 
agony by sending food, and 
hastening our own, " 

'The largest of these pro- 
blems will be mass starvation. 
Hardin said that the western 
nations which send food to 
countries like Bangladesh are 
doing more harm than good. 

"We are prolonging their 
agony by sending food," said 
Hardin, "and hastening our 
own." Returning to crop ana- 
logy, he explained. "Land is 

capable of producing a given 
amount of food. If the land 
is 'over-produced,' then it will 
pot be able to produce as 
m uch in the future. 

"This is caused by feeding 
[o0 many people from one 
piece of land. We must reduce 
population immediately. The 
best way to do this is 
through the adoption of a 
national population goal sim- 
ilar to the one used by the 
Chinese," said Hardin. 

The Chinese plan, an offi- 
cial Communist Party policy, 
,, in direct contrast with the 
teachings of Mao Tse-tung, 

who said, "There is not an 
overpopulation problem. 

There is only maldistribution 
of resources." Current Chi- 
nese policy calls for reducing 
the birth rate below the death 
rate, thereby insuring a de- 
crease in population. 

"There is not an overpopula- 
tion problem. There is only 
maldistribution of resources. ' ' 

I he matter-of-fact delivery 
of these comments aroused 
members of the audience, 
some of whom commented 
after the speech that, "That 
man is cold. He doesn't care 

about anybody but himself." 
Another said, "That isn't 
a Christian attitude. He wants 
us to just let people die." 

Some of the more upset 
members confronted Hardin 
at the reception in the SUB, 
after a question and answer 
period in the gym. 

"I am not a heartless man," 
responded Hardin, "It is pre- 
cisely because I am concerned 
that I advocate such drastic 
policies. If a relatively small 
number dies because we re- 
duce crop production, it will 
be only to save a much larger 
number in the future." 

' From graduation to administration 

Carol Willis returns as staff 

By Rhonda Campbell 
Carol Willis, a graduate of 

CLC, is our new director of 

operations for events. 

Carol is a familiar face at 
CLC. She was a student here 
the past four years and was 
very active in campus aun- 
ties. She was also on h 
crew all through n^ 
lege education. 

According to the new stall 
member, receiving the job was 
a rather overwhelming ex- 
perience. Having been a sum- 
mer graduate, she finished her 
last day of school on August 
22. Four days later, the 
school told her to report the 
following week for work. 
The duties of this job have 


expanded this year. The form- 
er director, Dennis Bryant, 
was in charge of the tech 
crew and box office crew. 
This year, Carol is not only 
in charge of these two groups, 
but the set-up crew as well. 

Being familiar with the 
position, she admits... 

All public performances are 
her responsibility. These in- 
clude football, volleyball, cha- 
ple, speakers, drama perfor- 
mances and so on. Conse- 
quently, Carol puts in a seven- 
day week. Being familiar 
with the position, she admits 
that it was nice knowing' 



Alumna Carol Willis couldn'i t>« happier. (Echo Photo 

by Marva Hall.) 

beforehand exactly what the 
job entailed. 

Her right hand man is 
Craig Eberhard, a senior at 
CLC. He is her assistant for 
the set-up crew. Having had 
four years experience himself, 
she has much confidence and 
faith in him. 

The crews this year are ex- 
ceptional, according to Carol. 
Her set-up crew consists of 
nine persons, counting Craig. 
All of these are returnees, 
and have had plenty of ex- 
perience. The tech crew in- 
cludes ten persons. It's a mix- 
ture of freshmen and return- 
ees. "Most of the freshmen," 
said Carol, "are already ex- 
perienced in this field." 

Her box office crew con- 
sists of all new students. 
They sell tickets to all th* 1 
functions and also act as 
ushers when needed. There 
are seven in this group. 

Carol says she is having 
fun. "1 really like it. You 
can't be as creative as you'd 
like to be becauseof finances, 
but it's fun trying." 

... it was nice knowing 
what the job entailed 

Someday Willis hopes to 
move on and become a stage 
manager for a professional 
theater. Right now though, 
she couldn't be happier. 



Command Performance. 

Haircuts for the 

looks that get the looks. 

"Things that make for Peace" 

Interim program explained 

"Students" bring in your student ID card and pick 
up your student discount card.... Entitles you to 
a 10% discount on all services. 

You tell us the hairstyle you want; 

we'll adapt it to the hair you have. 

So even as your hair grows, our 

haircut will continue to hold its shape. 

And you'll continue to get all the looks 

you're looking for. 

Shampoo, precision cut and blow dry 

for men and women. 

No appointment necessary, ever. 

9-9 DAILY, 





By Julie Finlay 

Ihings that make for 
| Peace," is the theme for the 
!;iierim directed by Ted 
Ldbrenz this January. 

The basic interim courses 
are designed lor the student 
who has not fulfilled his 
interim requirement. If a 
freshman is planning to 
from CLC, he must 
participate in two out of the 
four interims. If a transfer, 


Terror Train IR) 

12:30 2:304:30 6:30 

>t:30 10:30 


12:30 2:254:20 6:15 

8:15 10:15 

Somewhere h 
1:35 3:35 5:40 

7:45 9:50 

Empire Sirikes Back 

12:40 3:00 5:20 

7:40 10:00 


Command Performance® 

For the looks that get the looks'" 

pnsjiEnpssEisn^ ^ 

Dawn of the Dead yL 


sophomore, or junior intends 
to graduate from CLC, he is 
requned to attend only one 

The interim is for all 
students to receive an oppor- 
tunity of an educational 
experience that can not be 
acquired from the regular 
curriculum. Each year 
California Lutheran College 
attempts to make the curri- 
culum more attractive by 
offering these educational 

Travel is a major part of 
the courses offered. This year 
features Australia and New 
Zealand, Mexico, Southern 
Africa, Europe and Brazil. In 
the United States there will 
be excursions to Washington, 
Los Padres National Forest 
and Lake Arrowhead. 

There are three types of 
campus courses. First there 
are a few selected classes that 
are taught regularly through- 
out the year. These courses 
help the student fulfill the 
core requirement in the 
liberal arts or the course re- 
quirements in the student's 
major. Students are given let- 
ter grades foi these classes 

There are also classes 
designed especially toi the 
interim. They are graded Pass/ 
No credit only, and can not 
be petitioned for a change to 
a letter grade at a later date. 
These courses will not satisfy 
other core requirements or 
requirements in the student's 

An independent study 
course is available to sopho- 
mores, juniors and seniors 
that attend CLC regularly. 
The student must take the 
initiative in contacting a 

The on-campus interim is 
free, for three or four unit 
courses (unless stated other- 
wise), to residential students 
that have paid their tuition 
for the 1980-81 session. An 
extra fee is charged for a five 
unit course. For students 
coming from other colleges 
the fee is $240 for room and 

The professors teach for 
two interims and then take 
one off. Therefore, about 
two thirds of the teachers are 
on-campus or instructing in 
one way or the other for 
each interim. Approximately 
two-thirds of CLC's student 
body stay for the interim 

The catalog was distributed 
at the opening convocation. 
Anyone that did not receive 
one may acquire a catalog for 
the 1981 interim at the regi- 
strar's office anytime. The 
catalog wilt be mailed to the 
commuter students. 

It is possible for students 
to attend other colleges that 
have the 4-1-4 plan, although 
it is suggested that freshmen 
attend CLC. Most colleges 
accept transfer sophomores, 
juniors and seniors before 
they accept freshmen. 



_iring Poets^t-^*^^^ 
The Echo is willing to publish poetry 
Occasionally at the editors discretion 

Submit in box next to Echo office in the SUB 

CLC Echo October 3, 

Festival of Grarp 

page 5 

Talents create celebration 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

A renaissance fair in Kings- 
men Park will highlight the 
Festival of Grace October 26 
and 27. CLC and five Conejo 
Valley churches will sponsor 
the anniversary celebration 
of the reformation and share 
creative talents. 

Sunday at 3 p.m. musi- 
cians, clowns, jugglers 
dancers and artists will fill 
the park. 

A procession to the gym 
will follow the festivities. 
There a service of worship 
will be held at 6 p.m. Rolard 
Sainton, professor at Yale 
University, w j|| speak. 
A mass choir of CLC students 
and Conejo Valley church 
members will sing. 

The festival will continue 
on Monday, October 27 with 
three services of worship. 
They will be: 

-•10 a.m. Christian Conver- 
sations on "War and Peace." 

-2 p.m. at Holy Trinity 
Lutheran Church with senior 
citizens on "Growing Older 

-and 7:30 p.m. at Ascension 
Lutheran Church with con- 
firmands and senior youth on 
"Heroes of the Faith." 

Roland Bainton, the princi- 
pal speaker for the festival, 
is a "67-year old work of 
art," says Pastor Gerry 
Swanson, joint coordinator 
of the festival along with 
Pastor Larry Wagner of 
Ascension Lutheran Church. 

Bainton is the author of 

"Here I stand" an auto* 
graphy of Dr. Martin « 
King. Bainton is an , in 
nationally known sp»» 
and Christian. He speaks I 
languages and has laugh 
Yale University. Sainton 
also an artist and loves » 
sketch people as they >"<< 
duce him. He then handily 
sketch to them on his way 
the podium. i 

Herb Brokering, another j 
the festival's guests IS, 
poet" says Pastor Swanson 
"and a stager of celebrating 
He is the architect of "" b 
whole thing. 

The guest musician 


. Cecelia Barczyk jf 
Poland. Cecelia is a cellist £ 
world rank who is currently 
playing with the Yale ex- 
change program. 

The aim of the festival is to 
pt all of the senses involved 
ln the enjoyment of the 
"eative arts. It will be a 
celebration of the anniver- 
»'V of the reformation in 
'517 and of the renaissance 
*nich was taking place at 
that time. 

Anyone wishing to parti- 
cipate can contact Pastor 
?«ry Swanson or pick up a 
jgfm in the New Earth. All 
talents are encouraged to 
share. The theme does not 
have to be a renaissance one. 
The object is to celebrate and 
"joy. Lots of food booths 
are needed too. 

Come and share the crea- 
tive grace in your life in the 
outdoor atmosphere at the 
Renaissance Faire of Graces. 

A Equestrian team member training at the CLC stables. (Echo Photo by 
Marva Hall.) 

Equestrians gather 

Come on out and 
"horse around" 

Upward Bound program aids students 

By Sheila Kaidor 

A brand new educational 
program is now active at 
California Lutheran College. 
It is called the Upward Bound 
program, funded by the 
United States Office of Ed- 

The program is designed to 
help high potential, low 
achieving, high school stud- 
ents who have ability to go 
on to college but whose 
present academic perform- 
ance does not reflect that 
potential By piovidmg tutor- 
ing, count* lin, and remedial 
instruction in a college set- 
ting, Upward Bound helps 
them budge the gap between 
their performance and their 
potential, thus making college 
an attractive, attainable goal. 

California Lutheran Colle- 

ge's Upward Bound Program 
hopes to be working with 
high school students in the 
Simi Valley, Moorpark, and 
Thousand Oaks areas. 

An excellent, highly quali- 
fied staff, headed by Director 
Jose Bernard with Marta Vega 
as secretary and Julie Hernan- 
dez as counselor, will lead off 
this year's program with fifty- 
three students. Director 
Bernard says the Upward 
Bound Program is designed 
to raise the academic achieve- 
ment level and the self esteem 
of the students so that col- 
lege becomes an obtainable 
goal. In the past, this program 
has had a college placement 
rate of 89%. 

The Upward Bound Staff 
will establish relationships 
wirh high school munsplors 

and they will recommend 
prospective students. The 
counselors will channel in- 
formation to and from the 
program. Applications for 
those students interested wiM 
be evaluated by the Upward 
Bound staff and the director 
will make the final selection. 

The Upward Bound Program 
will utilize all of the re- 
sources that California Lu- 
theran College has to offer. 
This program would also 
welcome the assistance of 
California Lutheran students. 
For the education major or 
anyone who wishes to teach, 
this would be a dynamic 
teaching or educational ex- 
perience. Any student at CLC 
interested in working with 
high school students en rrnne 

CLC welcomes 
new faculty 

By Paul Ohrt 

Dr. Michael Agopian balan- 
ces out the Administration of 
Justice department bringing 
with him a vast background 
of education, teaching, and 
experience. Dr. Agopian re- 
ed his B.A. in 1970 
from California State Col- 
lege, Los Angeles and his 
M.A. from California State 
University, Los Angeles in 
1973. This past June he fin- 
ished his Ph.D. at use. 

Dr, Agopian's appointment 
to CLC is his first fulltime 
criminology teaching posi- 
tion, but he has taught socio- 
logy for the past five years. 
Dr. Agopian has also been 
involved extensively with 
government research and spe- 
al assignments in crimino- 
logy. He has just completed 

book titled Parental Child 

For his logic classes Dr. 
Bersley is lecture-oriented, 
but for his discussion classes 
he likes to use the Socrates 
method of asking probing 
questions to promote discus- 
sion. Dr. Bersley likes CLC 
because of its commitment 
to Lutheran education. He 
hopes to work on research 
for a book on the philoso- 
phy of humor in the near 

■y£ »*****■ 

Dr. Robert Doering. ..(Echo 
Photo by Marva Hall.) 

His previous positions in- 
cluded assistant professor of 
PE at the University of 
Nevada as well as being the 
baseball coach, physical re- 
creation director and coordin- 
ator of the graduate and 
undergraduate programs. He 
also held the position « 
graduate teaching assistant at 
the University of Southern 

Dr. William Bersley, ..(Echo 
Photo by Marva Hall.) 

By Missy Odenborg 

Dr. Robert Doering is the 
new director of athletics, and 
is the head of the Physical 
Education Department here 
atCLC. This year the position 
of director of athletics is go- 
ing to be run from the gui- 
w danceof one person instead of 
^collectively as it has been in 
the past. With Dr. Doering as 
the director of athletics the 
position will be run 80% 
administratively. This leaves 
PE teachers solely with their 
teaching responsibilities, and 
coaches with their coaching. 

Dr. Doering has high aspir- 
ations for the Physical Edu- 
cation department here. He 
wants to review the possi- 
bility of reorganizing the cur- 
riculum, develop handbooks 
of operation for all areas of 
the department, try to im- 
■ facili- 

Agopian feels that CLC's 
Administration of Justice 
department program is on 
the verge of expanding and 
hopes to get more students 
interested in criminology. 

New to the philosophy 
department is Dr. William J. 
Bersley. Dr. Bersley enters 
his first teaching job with 

hopes to enhance histeaching prove PE and athlet 
skills for the future. He ties, work with the adm 
received his B.A. from Con- strat.on on a new phys, 
cordia Senior College in 1965. education complex, and im 
He also received his M. Div. tiate more women inter 
from Concordia Seminary in collegiate sports here 
1969 Dr Bersley completed believe women should 

University treated the same as men 
said Dr Doering 

lis Ph.D. at 
>f Colorado 

to-one basis, tutoring in math, 
science, history or English, 
should contact Jose Bernard, 
Upward Bound Program Di- 
rector, Education depart- 
ment in the Benson House, 
ext. 419. 

In talking with President 
Segerhammar, CLC is happy 
to sponsor the Upward Bound 
program. It has our President's 
complete support and is de- 
finitely a worth while pro- 
gram. The program is consis- 
tent with the social commit- 
ment of the church, in that 
each individual is of great 
value in God's sight. 

Those interested in 
more information about the 
Upward Bound Program may 
contact Jose Bernard at ex- 
tension 419. 

Discipleship groups 

By Rhonda Campbell 

You too, can horse around! 
No, not that kind of horsing 
around. Horsing around with 
real horses! 

The equestrian team at CLC 
is coached by Mary Jo Stroin- 
berg. She is a former graduate 
and has been involved with 
horses all through her college 

The club already consists 
of Kathy Russell and Greta 
Wedul riding english, and 
Pam Lehr riding western. 

Unlike most sports, the sea- 
son for horse shows lasts all 
year. The first semester usual- 
ly has three or four shows. 
Second semester may have 
six or seven. 

The first show is October 
25 at CLC. It will begin 
approximately at 8:30 am. 
and last all day. Everyone is 
encouraged to come and 

The stables are located a- 
cross Olsen Road. Those 
students that own a horse 
and would like to bring it 
have first priority to the 
stalls. Board is $140 per 
month. Mary Stromberg gives 
riding lessons as well. 

The facilities are excellent. 
Everything you could want is 
there. The area has many 
miles of riding trails and a 
very nice arena. 

Students interested in join- 
ing this club must have their 
own horses. Contact Mary 
Stromberg or take a walk up 
to the stables and talk to 
some of the members of the 
team. They are interested in 
all new members. 

The equestrian team is a 
very special club and we are 
very fortunate to have one. 
So, if anvnne oui there is 
"horsey" you should get 

Women build a closer bond 

By Sharon Makokian 

GINNING." That is the theme 
for the newly formed wo- 
men's discipleship groups. 
What is a "Genesis Group?" 
It is a group of 6-8 young 
women talking, sharing, and 
growing together. 

The groups were founded 
by sophomore Molly Ranney. 
Such books as "Lord, Change 
Me" and "Disciplines of a 
Beautiful Woman" served as 
guides for her and for the 
leaders she trained last spring. 
After reading these books, 
Ms. Ranney felt that she 
should share her experiences 
with other women. With 
support of the New Earth 
and RASC, Ms. Ranney an- 
nounced her idea and held 
meetings to train interested 

The purpose of the groups 
is to provide fellowship and 
support, and provide what 
Ms. Ranney calls "sisters in 
Christ." The weekly discus- 
sions give the women a chance 
to "share their trials and 
joys with others who are 
going through similar times." 
A main goal, according to Ms. 
Ranney, is to "build a closer 
bond between the women of 
this campus and Christ." 

Besides the weekly discus- 
sion times, the groups will 
also be involved in many 
campus activities. Every 
second Saturday (beginning 
October 11), they will spon- 
sor a breakfast for any inter- 

ested campus women and the 
women faculty. They are 
hosting and supporting a 
speaker from Rape Crisis 
along with a speaker for Wo- 
men 's Week. The new program 
is supported by the Women's 
Resource Center and together 
they will provide counseling 
and other services. 

There are currently ten 
groups meeting at various 
times throughout the week. 
Membership is open to any- 
one who is interested. Ms. 
Ranney stressed this point 
She hopes to see groups 
grow. To get involved, see 
her or Marvie Jaynes in the 
New Earth. 



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Arbole* Shopping Center 
Thouund 0»k*. California 
(80S] 492-6789 

— ■ Welcome. 

JL For the finest 
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' jjl up to 50%? You probably can, with our new custom 
^auto insurance program. 

Do You Qualify? 

1. Are you 20 years or older? 

2 Have no tickets or accidents in the last 36 months? 

3 Do you have a standard automobile (no sports type 
cars) built after 1973? 
4. Have a driver's license over 3 years? 

If you've answered yes to the above questions, you can 
cut your automobile insurance drastically. 
For information, call Sathers Insurance Inc. (805) 495- 
1057, or (805)427-8000. 

CLC Echo October 3, 1980 

page 6 

bulletin board 


Pep rally 
Western dance 
Benny Hester in concert 

-see Campus Calendar for details- 

New Earth shows films 

fly Tony Burton 

8:15, NYGREEN 1 
first showing: Nutrition- 
MDbeS everyone have a right 
' 40 a nutritional balance? This 
JSttm will make you aware of 
"flht over-eating in the 
pifereloped countries and the 

lack of nutrients that we are 

getting when we eat at fast 
rwod restaurants. Also adver- 
tising has a lot to do with our 
'bid eating habits and refined 
Tfood could possibly lead to 
' rartcer.- 

Second showing: Dove of 
"Wbpe: Let us see the work of 
* fche Church World Service in 

Guatemala. How they are 

■trvme to brum the Door oft 
'its feet after the terrible 
■ earthquake they had. 

15,8:15, NYGREEN 1 
*t First Showing: 
^frtcrnational Trade Barrier: 

It informs you on the comp- 
etition that goes on in all 

countries in trade. Trade has 
an effect on countries espec- 
ially in the undeveloped 
countries. The developed 
countries get the undeveloped 
countries to grow cash crops 
and then the land is not used 
for their own use. 

Second showing: 
Love gone Travel: India has 
been an undeveloped country 
for years. Through medical 
and agriculture technology it 
is becoming a developed 
country with the help of 
Church World Service. 

Following the last showing 
there will be a discussion on 
the movies and everyone is 
invited to particiapte in the 

Sunday, October 19, there 
will be a walk-a-thon sponsor- 
ed by the New Earth. 
Proceeds go to Church World 

There is no admission 
charge for any of the events. 

von 1 ! be a drip 

Give a drop 

- ft- Dawn Kretzinger 
i^Oon't be a drip. Give a 
;j*op.. Tuesday, Oct, 7 a 
^Wrtod dftve will take place 
in the Mount Clef foyer f i om 
* ,f »B.TTV to 5 p.m. 

The blood drive is spon- 
sored by Circle K. This 
year Circle K hopes to 
.*reak the record high set 
two years ago here al CLC of 
JOZ pints. 
jjn Orcte K is a service organ- 
; w?tio« sponsored by Kiwanis 
' International. According to 
Sue Clark, lieu tenant governor 
of Kiwanis International, 
members will be coming a- 
roend through the dorms to 
sign up people to donate 
Wood at pre-arranged times. 

1 When rhe donors arrive on 
XXL 7, they will go through 
A screening process that in- 
cludes a basic history of the 
donor, taking an iron count 

,.wRBf determining the donor's 

j^HMod type. 


Addr. ssers Wanted 
Fftfork at home- no experi- 
ence necessary-excellent pay. 
PWrite: National Services, 
9041 Mansfield, Suite 2004, 
Shreveport, LA, 71118. 

James Bond Insurance. 

RANCE-Special low 
t program for college peo- 
plus "good grades" dis- 
lOJbnt. Call collect (213) 
Ml -8880. 

I Auditions will be held 
fleturday, October 4 for 
i the Ventura County Civic/ 
[Youth Orchestra from 10 
to 12 noon at Ventura 
. College in the Theatre 
(Building, Loma Vista Road, 
■ Room G 116. 

For auditions, prepare a 
familiar piece, either an exer- 
cix.' or solo work, and scales, 
tlK least two octaves. Also be 
Iptepared to sight read. 
ST rf* you have any questions, 
jtgf Mrs. Winterbourne at 
■P'Symphony office, 643- 
f«46 (or at 642-1283 after 
5 p.m.), or Mrs. Grace Love- 
^well at 644-6181. 

Following this the donor 
lies down and, under the sup- 
ervision, of trained nurses, the 
blood is drawn. Then the 
donor is given cookies and 
orange juice while relaxing, 
Finally the donor is given a 
card with his or her name, 
blood type and date of dona- 

Clark also suggested that it 
is best to have something to 
eat before you come. If you 
have given blood recently, 
check the date it was drawn. 
It is best to wait eight weeks 
before donating again. 

If you are not sure if your 
iron count is enough sign 
up anyway. If the count is 
not high enough they will 
tell you during the screen- 
ing. Should you develop a 
cold you may still donate as 
long as you don't feel the 
symptoms any more. 

There is really no good rea- 
son for not donating. So don't 
be a drip, give a drop! 

Tonight, the )r/Sr classes 
and AWS are presenting a 
Hoedown-Western Dance in 
the gym. 

Music will be provided by 
a professional square dance 
caller from 8-1 1 :00 p.m. with 
current tunes to follow. 

The caller will teach square 
dancing to beginners, so be 
sure to arrive early to learn 
the dance steps and for the 
Pep Squad Rally at 7:30 p.m. 

Dress WESTERN and get 
into the SWING of things. 

Lois Leslie - ASCLC Presi-I 
dent: Mondays and Wednes- f 
days from 2:30 to 4:00 p.m., I 
Tuesdays and Thursdays 
from 10:00 to 11:30 a.m. 

Rick Hamlin -- ASCLC | 
Vice President: Mondays, 
Thursdays and Fridays from I 
4:00 to 6:00 p.m. 

Debbie Spotis - ASCLC | 
Treasurer: Mondays, Wed- 
nesdays and Fridays froml 
12:00 to 1:00 p.m., Tues-I 
days from 10:00 to 1 1 :00 1 
a.m. and Thursdays froml 
4:00 to 5:00 p.m. 

Retreat discusses 

Hunger for Justice is the 
theme of the campus congre- 
gation retreat sponsored by 
Lord of Life church, Octo- 
ber 10-12. 

Its purposes are to: 
-build community among 
students and faculty so as to 
provide support for persons 
working on world hunger, 
-share corporate worship 
and Bible Study on the 

-learn about world hunger 
it causes and how to attack 
them, from the Report of 
the Presidential Commission 
on World Hunger, 
-develop recommendations 
for our personal and corpo- 
rate lives, for worshipping 
communities, and the college 

-engage in creative play and 
feasting in a Spirit of Festi- 

Discussions will be based 
on last year's presidential re- 
port on world hunger, Ad- 
ding insight to the groups 
,,..ii! be the expert human re- 
sources of : Pastor George 
Johnson, a leader in World 
Hunger Education; Dr. James 
Esmay, Professor of Econo- 
mics; Mr. Paul Hanson, Pro- 
fessor of History; and Dr. 
Pamela Jolicoeur, Professor 
of Sociology. 

The retreat has a limited 
number of spaces left but 
arrangements can be made to 
attend on Saturday only. If 
you are interested in learning 
how to live in a style, educate 
yourself and prepare to live 
in a world which has hunger, 
contact Pastor Gerry Swan- 
son or Eric Olsen in the New 

CROP walks for hunger 

Help fight hunger through 
participating in the 3rd 
Annual Conejo Valley CROP 
Walk on Sunday, Oct. 19. 

The CROP Walk is a 10- 
mile walk for which the 
walker solicits people to 
sponsor him or her moneta- 
rily for each mile walked, 

Last year there were 58 
walkers from CLC. The hope 
is that there will be increased 
participation this year. 

Twenty percent of the 
money raised remains in the 
community, 10% goes to 
Meals on Wheels, a hot lunch 
program for the elderly and 
shut-ins; 10% to Manna 
House, an emergency food 
pantry; and 80% to Church 
World Services (or other de- 
signated hunger organiza- 
tions) to help finance deve- 
lopment projects in all parts 

of the world. 

The CROP Walk is a com- 
munity event. People from 
all different churches and 
organizations participate. The 
first year there were about 
250 walkers who raised 
about $8,000. Last year, 
there were about 500 walk- 
ers who raised about 
$16,000. The projection for 
this year is 750 walkers rais- 
ing $24,000. 

The walk begins at 1 p.m. 
at Dover and Hendrix Com- 
munity Park, located off 
Gainsborough Road. 

Enjoy the day with friends 
and family ! If you are unable 
to walk, sponsor someone 
who is walking! 

For more information, con- 
tact Marvte Jaynes at 492- 
Mll. Ext. 293, or drop by 
Kefents 14 (the New Earth). 

We want men 

8y Mark Lewis 

There is presently a shortage 
of male vocalists in CLC's All- 
College and Concert Choirs. 

If you are a singer or claim 
to be and have a free hour 
between 2:45 on Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday, join 
All-College Choir. 

There are also a few open- 
ings in Concert Choir. As a 
member of this group of sing- 
ers, you'll not only have a 
chance to sing, but also the 
opportunity to travel across 
the state and country per- 

Any interest parties should 
see Dr. Zimmerman in (he 
Music Buildinu. 

Coffees offer 

By Therese Lorraine Groot 

T.G.I. F.C. (Thank Good- 
ness It's Friday Coffees) is 
sponsored by Women In 
Transition (WIT) and the 
Women's Resource Center. 

The coffees are informal 
get togethers and rap 
sessions. The main purpose 
of the gathering is to let 
commuters and re-entry stu- 
dents get acquainted with one 
another. But everyone is in- 
vited to come and enjoy cof- 
fee and conversation. 

There are no formal dis- 
cussions planned for the 
coffees, it is just an informal 
gathering. If an interest in 
planned discussion is evident 
the center will plan some, 
but as for now the atmosphere 
is very informal. 

The coffees will be held 
every Friday at 10 o'clock 
in the Health Services Offices. 
The only time the gathering 
will not be held is when 
there is a campus wide acti- 
vity planned, such as a con- 

Remember the T.G.I. F.C. 
is open to all students, not 
just commuters and re-entry 
students. Both Carol and 
Marge of the Women's Center 
are looking forward to meet- 
ing everyone. 

All people who like to sing 
are invited to join the 200- 
voice choir for Reformation 
Sunday, Oct. 26 at 6 p.m. 
Area rehearsals are Thursday, 
Oct. 16, 9-10 p.m. at Holy 
Trinity Lutheran Church. 
Dress Rehearsal is Saturday 
Oct. 25, 6-8 p.m. in the CLC 
gym. Performance is on 
Sunday. For more informa- 
tion, call the music dept 
at 492-2411, or Priscilla at 


Personals will resume as 
soon as the Echo Office re- 
modeling is finished. The 
Echo regrets that we have 
been unable to print any sub- 
mitted so far. We will an- 
nounce a new system for 
submission next week. 

Campus fob 


Tar burns Butler 

By Karen Hass 

Mark Butler, a senior at 
CLC, was burned by tar leak- 
ing through the roof in the F 
building Wednesday, Sept 24. 
j fhe roof was in the process 
I of being tarred when Mark 
' was in the computer room 
with Dr. Nichols and two 
other students. 

The tar fell onto his neck 
left shoulder and forearm' 
The backpack he was wear- 
ing saved the tar from run- 
ning down his back. 

After rinsing with cold 
water , and going to the 
Health Center, he was taken 
to the emergency ward at 
Los Robles Hospital, where 
u - was treated fcr second de- 

gree burns. Mark says the 
burns are very painful, but 
"I'm just lucky I wasn't 
burned worse." 

The Aladin Roofing Co. 
had been scheduled to do the 
roofing this past summer, but 
due lo a strike and unavail- 
ability to work week-ends, 
tr ie work was scheduled to 
lake place during the week. 

Raymond Girk, Acting Di- 
rector of Facilities stated, 
"ll couldn't happen once in a 
thousand times again." 

The leakage was caused by 
.„ imperfection in the mesh- 
ing of the wood slats and the 
materials used underneath 
the tar. 

: By David Just 
I The Career Center is plac- 
ing people in need of work at 

jh'a record pace this year and 
there are still as many as thirty 
' openings yet to be filled. 

Director Bill Wingard poi- 
nted out that, "We had 200 
people working at the same 
time only once last year, and 
as of September 19th of this 
year we already had 200 
hired and I predict that the 
total number of people work- 
ing on campus will probably 
hit 250." 

There is an even split in the 
amount of college work study 
people and non-work study. 
One hundred of each cate- 
gory have found employment 
through the placement center. 
One hundred seventy-six 
people were awarded CWS as 
part of their financial aid 
package. Those who have not 
contacted Mr. Wingard about 
the CWS program need to 
quickly, even if you have de- 
cided to pay the money your- 
self or have found an off 
campus job on your own. 
This way, they can award 


your money to someone who 
is in need of a job, or else face 
giving the money back to the 

"We have a pool of money 
to work from," continued 
Wingard, "80% of which is 
federal and the remaining 20% 
comes from us." 

The Center has also imple- 
mented a few new proce- 
dures, one of which is the 
on-campus work cards that 
are placed on the bulletin 
board in the upper level of 
the cafeteria. The bulletin 
board joins the already exist- 
ing off-campus board to help 
students stay informed about 
the jobs available. New jobs 
are posted daily. 

For off-campus jobs, Lisa 
Byrne from the State of 
California Employment De- 
velopment Department or 
'job service' will help you. 
She is available from one to 
five in the afternoon and has 
many job listings. Students 
interested in an off-campus 
job should go into the career 
center and apply with her. 

CLC Echo OclohiT 3 | jg 


Kingsmen conquer Redlands 

By Luke Patterson 

CLC Kingsmen fougn'"* 

from a 10-0 deficit In Jhe 

first quarter with an il*«* 

, offensive onslaught IJ «fle 

* their long-time rival the Un,. 

*-', versity of Redlands Bulldogs 

• 31-24 in a Saturday night 

grudge match at Rc°' a * 


"It was a long time. Mid 
Kingsmen head coach Hob 
Shoup "but I think that our 
offense has finally gain!" «* 
confidence they needed. It 
just takes time to blenda new 
quarterback with new re- 

CLC is currently ranked 

7th in the nation on the 

»y . -». . w,« like Ms powerful front line spike eooldn 7 A* the Kegels in their National Association of In- 

y, oitrsial loss to Scripps College three games to two. (Echo photo by Harm tercollegiate Athletics, Olvi- 

'■ sion II football poll, and is 

looking to be a factor in the 
season ending playoff games, 
according to Shoup. 

Cal Lu's senior quarter- 
back, Tim Savage, spearhead- 
ed the attack by completing 
17 of 29 passes for 299yards, 
including a 73 yard bomb that 
turned the tide for the Kings- 
men midway through the se- 
cond quarter. 

Hyatt at helm 

Spikers gear up for league 

By Leanne Bosch 

CLC played Redlands on 
Tuesday, September 23. The" 
Regals came out on top 
three games to two after a 
two and one-half hour 
match, with scores of 13-15, 
15-7, 15-9, 9-15 and 15-8. 

The Regals traveled to 
LaVerne on Friday, Septem- 
ber 26 for a tournament. 
CLC had stiff competition 
in a pool with Division 1 and 
2 schools, beating only Cal 
State Los Angeles at the 
. tournament. The other 
schools the Regals played 
were Loyola, University of 
Nevada al Las Vegas, and 
Redlands. The team lost to 
LaVerne in the playoff round 
for eighth spot' in the final 

Hyatt felt that the tourna- 
ment was "good experience" 
and should "help the team 
get ready for league play." 

The women's volleyball 
team began their season of 
play on September 17 with 
a scrimmage against Whittier 
College under the direction 
of their, new coach, Don 

The Regals played well in 
the scrimmage, beating Whit- 
tier 15-8 and 15-6 in the 
first two games respectively. 
CLC dropped the third game 
9-15 but came back in the 
fourth with a score of 15-12 
to take the match. 

On Friday, September 19, 
the Regals took on Scripps 
College in their first league 
match. CLC got off to a 
slow start, losing the first 
game 0-1 5. 

According to. Hyatt, the 
problem in the first game was 
"strictly nerves." He felt the 
pep rally before the game 
proved to be a distraction. 

Pulling themselves together, 
the Regals took the next 
two games 15-11 and 15-7. 

but lost the fourth 3-15. 
The match ended with a fifth 
game victory for Scripps, 13- 

Hyatt has filed a protest 
on the match, however, due 
to a questionable call by the 
official and her failure to ov- 
serve team-captain Carol 
Ludicke's conference with 
the umpire. 

Nine of the Regals" twelve 
team-members are returning 
players. They are Carol Lu- 
dicke, Lisa Roberts, Beth 
Rockliffe, Carrie Landsgarrd 
Wendy Welsh, Dawn Kretzin- 
ger, Paula Germann, Tina 
Goforth and Gloria Belgian. 
The three new members to 
the team are Caroline Tynan, 
Liz Hoover and JamieWinkles. 
Hyatt may be new as coach 
.to the Regals, but he is no 
stranger to volleyball. 

"Our strength will be our all 
around team play... " 

As a student at CLC, he 
was instrumental in starting 
the men's volleyball club on 
campus. Although it never 
became a team while Hyatt 
was a student, this was the 
beginning of the men's volley- 
ball team. 

Since then, he has played 
and coached USVBA, was as- 
sistant coach for the CLC 
men's volleyball team and is 
in his third year as head 
coach for the men. In all, 
Hyatt has been with the CLC 
volleyball program for seven 

This year Hyatt, along with 
his wife Mary, are living on. 
campus as head residents in 
Pedersen. Hyatt is enjoying 
the experience because it gives 
him a chance to be more 
than just a coach. Being on 
campus he is readily avail- 

able to his players and other 
students and he can help 
them with their problems off 
the court. 

The Regals lack any weak- 
nesses this year, according 
to Hyatt, and he is looking 
forward to a good season. 
"Our strength will be our all 
around team play. ..we'll do. 
everything well." 

"Including a 73 -yard bomb 
that turned the tide for the 

Kingsmen... " 

The Bulldogs bolted out to 
a 10-0 lead early in the first 
quarter behind a machine-like 
offense that caught the 
Kingsmen on their heels. 

A 29 yard field goal was 
the first score of the game 
for the Bulldogs, six minutes 
and eight seconds into the 
game. Less than a minute and 
a half later Redlands scored 
again from one yard out. 

Late in the first quarter 
the Kingsmen mounted a 
drive to the Redlands 1 1 yard 
line where Glenn Fischer 
closed the gap with a 21 yard 
field goal. 

The Bulldogs rallied right 
back with another seven point 
thrust to boost their lead to 

Cal Lu retaliated on their 
next series. Savage connected 
with senior split end Lee Car- 
ter who found daylight on the 

sideline, and out-ran two Bull- 
dog defenders into the end 
zone for a 73 yard strike. 
Carter nabbed 3 passes on the 
night for a total of 96 yards, 
and received offensive player 
of the game honors. 

With CLC momentum 
mounting senior muscleback 
Anthony PaoPao climaxed 
another Kingsmen drive with 
a tough four yard surge up 
the middle. Fischer added his 
second consecutive successful 
extra point and both teams 
took it into the locker rcom 
at half-time with a tie score 
of 17-17. 

In the second half Cal Lu's. 
"Purple People Eater" de- 
fense went to work. Behind 
6'2", 200 pound defensive 
captain Derek Butler, who 
collected 10 tackles, the 
Kingsmen put the Redland 
offensive squad out like a 

"Derek Butler collected 10 
tackles and put the Redlands 
offense out like a fight... " 

With Savage at the helm 
and Paopao rushing from the 
backfield, the Kingsmen 
scored again, this time on a 
one yard plunge from husky 
senior fullback Chuck Mcln- 

Cal Lu's last score of the 
game was a Savage sneaker 

from one yard out, Paul Fla- 
gun, the long snapper on 
kicks, and special teams 
player of the game, hiked 
another one on the spot and 
Fischer booted his 5th conse- 
cutive successful kick of the 

In the fourth quarter 
many Cal Lu reserves saw 
valuable action time and stale 
mated the Bulldogs until a 
15 yard pass from Fouch to 
Strong broke the deadlock 
with 45 seconds left in the 

The Kingsmen 's 31-24 
victory leaves them undefea- 
ted on the year and ready 
for their next game tomorrow 
afternoon against the Stags 
of Claremont-Mudd College. 

"Claremont-Mudd is our 
oldest rival and we've had a 
good series over the years. 
This is one of the few remain- 
ing games that we will be 
favored to win," noted 
be favored over the University 
of Mexico and Azusa Pacific." 
The Stags downed the Uni- 
versity of San Diego in their 
opener, but were thrashed last 
Saturday by St. Mary's Col- 
lege 45-1 3. 

"We arc still not an awe- 
some offensive machine by 
any stretch of the imagina- 
tion," said Shoup. "We're 
still making mistakes and 
we'll have to get considera- 
bly better as we look down 
the road to the combination 
of Sac State, Northrklge and 
Cal Poly. That set of games 
will be quite a test for us." 

Football kicks off intramural calendar 

By Michael James 

The 1980 intramural pro- 
gram has had a few profc 
lems getting off the pound 
this year. A Controversial 
rule cnange, and lack of 
organization are two of the 
major problems surroimdine 
this year's program. 

Not having a draft accord- 
ing to some students really 
slowed things down. Because 
instead of people signing up 
in the Learning Resource 
Center, as in the past, they 
had to wait until a captain 
came out and recruited them. 
The draft, according to 
some intramural veterans is a 
great way for freshmen who 
are trying to adapt to anew 
environment, and meet other 
freshmen and upper class- 
men. With the draft there 
are freshmen, sophomores, 
juniors, and seniors inter- 
mixed on teams. Without 
the draft there may be 
teams made up of all fresh- 
men or all seniors. 

According to Carey Snyder 
the main reason for not 
having a draft was the 
poor turnout for the meet- 
ing September 16 which 
was supposed to be about 
the draft. Without people 
attending this meeting there 
was no real way to communi- 

cate with the students. So 
she didn't have much stu- 
dent feedback and had to 
make a decision on whether 
or not to have a draft. With- 
out much help Carey and her 
assistant Brian Kennett could 
see no other way to get 
people signed up but to 
have captains go out and 
get them. 

Another problem that this 
year's program" faced 
was that there was not a 
field available on Fridays. 
The two football teams and 
the soccer team have prac- 
tice on Friday. But the 
field problem seems to be 
solved. All games were 
moved to Sundays. 

Brian Kennett, the assist- 
ant director for this year 
program, teels that sign-ups 
are going much better than 
expected. So far there are 
fourteen teams signed up. 

In recent interviews, some 
freshmen had mixed feelings 
about the draft. One said, 
"The draft sounds like a 
better idea because you 
would not necessarily be 
playing with people that you 
already know. You could 
be playing on a team with 
a bunch of upper classmen 
or a team with lower class- 

men. In any way, you 
would have the chance to 
meet people from different 
classes, cities, and states." 
On the other hand, another 
person said she likes the 
idea of recruiting because 

If the intramural pro- 
gram got off to a slow start 
it is because there was very 
little student participation 
when decisions had to be 
made. That's all over now. 
The problems are in the past, 

gets people involved who and this year's program is 
otherwise would not sign-up. underway. 

Harriers face stiff competition 

By Brad Holt 

Going into the third race, Cal Lutheran s 
men's cross country team had to face 
their toughest "competition in last Satur- 
day's Wcstmont Invitational. 

"I've been working them hard for the past 
week and the improvement is showing," 
states track mentor Don Green. 

"The hard work is going to make them 
winners, because determination and poten- 
tial are both on their side," continues Green 

)on Black, CLC's top runner, took a third 
place on the five mile course in a time of 
26-13 out of a total of 42 runners. Ron 
Routh' took sixth place in a time of 26:31 
with both runners receiving medals along 
with the five other top runners. 

CLC's other cross country team members 
finished with Andy Black in 11th place and 
loel Remenga 14th and Mark Pashky 23rd 
with a time of 27:50. The time spread be- 
tween Cal Lutheran's top five runners was 

1 ; nhis is the tightest race we've ever run." 
commemed Coach Green 

CLC did not retain their defending cham- 
pionship at the Westmont Invitational. How- 
ever, they did come away with a third place, 
with Azusa Pacific taking first with 43 points 
and Westmont in second place "with 48 
points. CLC's total points for the meet were 

Running in a cross country race is enduring 
and tedious, and runner Joel Remenga felt 
the tension mount in Saturday's race when 
he encountered a strange running companion, 
a snake. Remenga almost stepped on l ne 
beast and in turn the snake struck at his leg, 
but Remenga continued the race not really 
knowing if the snake had bit him or not. 
The runner was taken to the hospital at me 
end of the race for examination and * as 
happy to learn that the snake did not pene- 
trate the skin. Remenga was lucky; if Ihe 
snake had penetrated the skin, running is 
one of the worst things a runner can do. 

The Kingsmen come home for the next 
run that will occur during halftime at die 
October 4 football game. The team is hope- 
ful of capturing this one. 













LA Baptist 

3:00 Here 


3:00 There 

Azusa Pacific 

1 1 :00 There 

USC 2nd Team 

10:00 Here 


7:00 There 

LA Baptist 

1 :00 There 


3:00 Here 

So. Cal College 

12:00 There 

Point Loma 

3:00 There 

Fresno Pacific 

2:00 Here 

Jenni - Thanks so much 
for your devotion Wed 
night. Hope you get 
better soon - Echo staff 

ThelietHj Precision Haircut 

For Men, Women and Children 


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CLCEcho October 3, 1980 

New trainer 
helps athletes 

By BobGinther 

California Lutheran College 
athletes are getting hurt 
quite often. 

There is a lot of pain and 
grief involved in twisting an 
ankle in soccer or pulling 
a muscle in football, espe- 
cially if it happens before 
a big game. But there is one 
person who will try as hard 
as she can to get the athlete 
back to 100 percent, and she 
is the new athlete trainer, 
Sandy Smilanich-Thomas. 

Thomas, 26, has plenty of 
experience behind her in the 
training department. She was 
the assistant athletic trainer 
at State University of New 
York at Buffalo for three 
years. She helped out their 
hockey and baseball teams 
in particular. She also earned 
her Bachelor of Science de- 
gree there. 

After attending SUNYB, 
she went to California State 
University at Northridge. At 
CSUN, she took two years 
of athletic training. 

When asked if there was 
anything significant about 
training at CSUN, Thomas 
said, "Their women's track 
teams in 1978 and 1979, 
which I was a trainer for, 
were division champions. I 
felt like I was part of the 
team, and the best trainer 

Although Thomas is not a 
certified trainer yet, it will 
only be a matter of time 
before she is. There is only 
one more step for her. In 
January, she will need to pass 
a test to become certified. 

For now, CLC will keep 
Thomas busy in training. 
To help her out with her 
work, she is training four 
students to be her assist- 

"I'm still looking for 
someone who is experienc- 
ed," she stated. "There is a 
lot of time involved." 

Being a trainer does in- 
volve a lot of time and extra 
hours. Thomas' hours in the 
training room are from- 
2 p.m. to 6 p.m., but there 
are many hours put in be- 
fore and after that time. 
She works-almost everyday 
till 7:30 p.m. helping out 
football players. If there is 
an athletic event in the 
evening, she will be on hand, 

as well as attending most 
of the football games, var- 
sity and Knave. She also 
helps out in a prevention of 
injury class on certain days. 

"The class that I took at 
Northridge for training con- 
sisted of only females," she 
said. "It seems that more 
women will try to be in- 
volved with this program." 

One might think that some 
of the men who need her 
assistance would get on her 
case, but she said that all 
she gets teased about is being 
from New York and talking 
with an accent. 

Thomas is from Buffalo, 
New York. She is married 
and has lived in Thousand 
Oaks for three years. 

' r 

CLC soccer player shows some boll handling. The Kingsmen I 
off to (heir best vear in 1980, {tcho photo by Marva Hall). 

Soccer opens with wins 

By Tim Pomeroy 

Kicking their way for attention, the Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College Kingsmen soccer team 
is one to reckon With. 

By defeating two good contending teams, 
University California, San Diego and Point 
Loma, the Kingsmen have made themselves 
2-0 in league and 4-2 overall. This is the 
best beginning any CLC soccer team has 
ever had. 

"Hgy, you've really gotta give our coach 
the credit," said Junior Mark Iverson. "He 
has done so much for our players." 

Coach Peter Schraml is optimistic about 
this year's young Kingsmen team. 

"I think this is the best team that CLC has 
ever seen," said Coach Schraml. "I think we 
will be very strong and this will be the best 
season." However, Schraml quickly added, 
". . . not quite a contender yet. We're still 
making a lot of mental mistakes. We don't 
have much depth." 

If the Kingsmen kickers can keep per- 
forming as in the recent weeks, they may 
prove to be a contender. 

However, the Kingsmen "kicked off" last 
Saturday's game with Point Loma sluggishly. 
Trailing 1-0 on their home field, the Kings- 
men were not moving to the ball or playing 
with much intensity. Toward the end of the 
first half Frank Espegren was able to assist 
Chris Doheny to a goal that tied the game 
at the half 1-1. 

Later, coach Schraml remarked, ". . . we 
discussed strategy at halftime. . . nothing 
was clicking for us in the first half." 

Whatever was said and done at halftime 
seemed to work as the Kingsmen . Things 
began to click in the second half as the 
Kingsmen looked stronger. 

"We started coming to the ball," replied 
Coach Schraml. "It was good team work. 
I'm really pleased." 

The 2-1 victory over Pt. Loma did not come 
easy. The performance was not comparable 
to the previous games. "I don't think we've 
played near our potential," said Frank 
Espegren. "We have a lot of talent." 

Against University of California, San 
Diego a week ago last Wednesday (Sept. 24), 
the Kingsmen did a good job showing off 
some talent with a 3-1 victory. 

Foster Campbell, Randy Wagner and Jack 
Carroll are a few names of talent to men- 
tion. Each one was credited with a goal 
in the well played, action-packed UCSD 
game. Though it is the goal points that win 
the game, the game could not have been 
won if it were not for the positioning and 
passing the Kingsmen displayed. 

The defense should also be credited for 
the Kingsmen victories in the three-game 
home stand. Senior goalie Scott Stormo 
has been consistent in his defensive efforts. 
In the UCSD game, Stormo had six saves on 
the seven shots UCSD took at him. UCSD 
was not able to score until late in the game. 
"We brokedown in the last few minutes," 
said Stormo "They scored on a crossing 
shot. I misst-t. the ball and fell and the un- 
marked man (an unguarded _ man) on the 
other side was ID lelo get it in." 

That was th( first of only 2 points Stormo 
has allowed this year, the other being in the 
recent Point Loma game. In his first start, 
Stormo had 10 saves to shut out Loyola in 
the 3-0 victory. 

With the three wins at home, CLC has 
out-scored the opposition 8-2. In previous 
years, this was a typical losing score for 
Kingsmen soccer games. Soccer fans and all 
should be able to see the obvious difference. 
California Lutheran College has a soccer 
team that can perform. The talent and the 
optimism are topfove it. 


Interested in running for the CLC 
Regals x-country team go see Coach 
Dale Smith on the track at 3:30 daily 

Dress up 
Western for 
today's Pep Rally 

Major airlines arc now hiring for the following opportunities: 




Individuals interested in applying with these airline companies 

must be career oriented, have a public relations personality, be 

willing lo travel if required, and be in good health. For further 

information on how to immediately apply directly with these 

Klease indicate briefly your background, what airline position(s) 
you are interested in applying for and enclose a stamped, self- 
addressed envelope so that you may receive further information as 
to what steps to take so that possible interviews might be arranged 
by ihese airlines. All major airline companies are EQUAL OPPOR- 




rumor control 

HI: This is called "rumor control." It is going to be a 
weekly column written by me, Kent Jorgensen. It will be 
weekly if I don't have too much homework. All opinions 
and observations are mine unless otherwise stated. 

WHERE DID THEY GO: Those of you who were around 
CLC last year may remember a couple of guys who were 
pretty good at playing catch with a football. Hartwig and 
Hagen were two of the best CLC has had. Over the sum- 
mer, both Dan and Mike were out trying to make some 
dreams come true. Dan went up to the 49ers camp and 
was not even given a chance to put in a day of practice. 
He was then shuffled around a little and given a few raw 
deals. Dan is now at home up north. He has had some 
good job opportunities, but he said to look for his name 
next year. 

Mike had a good training camp with the Cowboys. He 
was on the team until one of the very last cuts. I don't 
feel too sorry for him, though, he is now an assistant to 
one of the Dallas vice-presidents. Also, if you are ever 
watching a Dallas home game on TV, look for Mike's 
name as a spotter. 

Good luck to the Hartwig-Hagen connection. 

ABOUT COURAGE: Forthose of you who may be won- 
dering who the little, balding guy is on the sidelines with 
the crutches at the football games, that is Coach "Boom 
boom" Bauer. The coach suffered some injuries in a car 
accident over the summer. He spent six weeks in the 
hospital, but didn't miss a day of practice. Thank you 
Coach of showing what "Gold Pride" is all about. 

A THANK YOU NOTE: It was really good to see Doctors 
Johnson, Dave and Anne, at the Regals' Volleyball game 
against Scripps College. I hope they enjoyed the game 
and will come out to support more events. I also wish 
more faculty members could come out to cheer for their 

GLAD TO SEE IT: It was sure good to see the Kingsmen 
offense do their job Saturday night against Redlands. 
Keep up the good work O-line; Tim, Tony and Shecky 
can do their jobs. 

A LITTLE KICK: The Kingsmen soccer team is off to a 
great start. Keep putting or. the pressure, guys. 

CLC Regals pick 
up momentum 

Last Saturday, September 
27, the CLC women's cross 
country team travelled to 
Woodward Park, Fresno, for 
the Fresno Invitational. This 
meet was one of the largest 
in California, with categories 
of junior high, senior high, 
and collegiate/open races for 
both men and women. 

The collegiate/open wo- 
men's course was run on 
mostly hard-packed dirt 
although there were a few 
stretches of grass and pave- 
ment. The course circled 
through the park, with one 
hill at about a mile and a 
half out. 

A pack of about one hun- 
dred and fifty women ran the 
five kilometer course. Com- 
petition was extremely 
rough: Cal Poly San Luis 
Obispo, UC Berkeley, Stan- 
ford, Cal State Dominquez 
Hills, Hayward, Sacramento 
State, Cal State Stanislaus, 
Arizona Stale, Arizona Uni- 
versity, University of Nevada- 
Las Vegas, University of 
Nevada - Reno, West Valley 
Track Club, and the San 
Jose Cinder Gals all vied 
for honors. 

When the gun went off, 
the runners crowded and 
tried to break from the 
pack. As the race conti- 
nued, the pack began to 
split up, particularly after 
climbing the moderate hill. 
When the dust had cleared 


all the runners were in, 
University had won 
the race. U.C. Berkeley took 

The CLC women did fairly 
well, although not quite as 
well as might be expected. 
Carhy Fulkerson ran a 79:00: 
Marian Mallory ran a 23:17; 
Cindy Beyer ran a 24:55. 
Ingrid Nore, running her first 
meet of the season, turned 
in a 28:11. 

Coach Dale Smith com- 
mented on the meet, saying 
that the Regals "showed 
signs of fatigue. We didn't 
run as well as we usually 
do, but I think it's just a 
temporary thing - we'll get 
over it." 

Hard workouts this past 
week seemed to have taken 
their toll on the Regal 
runners. In addition, the 
Fresno Invitational course 
was longer this year than 
last year, when it was three 

The team has picked up 
another runner, Adriane 
Coal, a freshman, who com- 
peted for a school in Japan 
last year. This is sure to help 
the Regals, as they are 
still unable to produce a 
complete team to score in a 

This Saturday, Octobei 
CLC will host an Invita- 
tional at 10 a.m. Oui 
college's course is considere< 
one of the toughest around 







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Alpha Seta Center 

Mix-up delaysrnaj! 

Computer curbs commuters 

sigdup 1 
now / ok i 

Bulletin boards, like the one In the SUB (shown above), have been 
many commuters' only source of information about activities and 
events due to a computer mix-up. (Echo photo by Marva Half) 

By Marian H. Mallory 

Because of a computer mix- 
up and a lack of attention, 
CLC's commuter students are 
not being properly informed 
of campus events. According 
to Carol Raynor, Commuter 
Coordinator, only 1 50 out of 
an estimated 400 commuters 
have received their first mail- 
ing which informs them of 
the CLC schedule as well as 
special events. 

To avoid further conflicts 
in scheduling, Ms. Raynor 
has given all clubs and organi- 
zations on campus a chance 
to publicize dates of special 
events. It is hoped that the 
commuter can then be in- 

formed in advance of the act- 
lv <ties. In addition to coordi- 
nating calendars, Ms. Raynor 
J« been busy renovating 
Bulletin boards around 
«rnpus. She says that no one 
*»' notice signs or posters 
" n,ess they focus attention, 
or they're eye-catching." 
s ne added that if the com- 
pters will just look, "that'll 
°e half the battle." 

To this end Ms. Raynor has 
completely remodeled the 
commuter bulletin board in 
'he SUB and is now working 
on the one near F-2. She also 
Jopes that a free-standing 
bulletin board can be put 
somewhere around the Ny- 

green classrooms. These bull- 
etin boards are another way 
of informing the commuters. 
Ms. Raynor admitted that, 
in some respects, her effec- 
tiveness in policymaking for 
commuters is really limited. 
"For instance," she explain- 
ed, "I am an advisor to the 
Executive Cabinet, but I 
have no vote. I also don't 
have a budget." 

In order to obtain money 
for her commuter program 
Ms. Raynor must work 
through the office of Campus 
Activities and Events. At the 
same time, however, Ms. Ray- 
nor expressed favor toward 
the idea of not emphasizing 

the commuters as a special 
entity: "We don't want to 
see the commuters become 
separated." If anything, she 
said, the commuters should 
be drawn more into the cam- 
pus life at CLC, rather than 
becoming alienated. 

Most CLC commuter stu- 
dents themselves seem happy 
to see efforts being made to 
really inform them of cam- 
pus events. One commuter, 
Susan Fornoff, said that she 
had noticed the new bulletin 
board in the SUB, and that it 
looked good. And she indi- 
cated that in comparing prev- 
ious attempts to keep the 
commuters informed, "this 
year is going to be better." 

CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

October 10, 1980 

Sign policy debuts 

By Julie Ftnlay 

Martin Anderson, Head of 
the Resident's Life Office, 
announced that the new cam- 
pus posting policy will take 
effect at the beginning of 
October. Following are some 
conditions and directions for 
sign posting: 


All flyers must be approved 
and stamped in the Resi- 
dence Life Office (Regent's 
Court 17). 

All flyers must exercise good 

All fivers must be placed on 
bulletin board only. All 
?f>«rs will be immediately 
removed. This includes signs 

posted on walls, doors, glass, 

Flyer size is not to exceed 
11 Wx 14 inches. 

All flyers must be removed 
48 hours after the event by 
the sponsoring organization. 

All flyers can be left for post- 
ing by Head Residents, or 
student may put the sign up. 

All decorations must be ap- 
proved by the Head Resident. 

All decorations must be re- 
moved 48 hours after the 
event by the sponsoring org- 

The method of posting must 
be approved by the Head 
Resident, and all residue 
must be cleaned after re- 

Gary Carlson, Anderson's 
predecesor, brought to 

Anderson's attention the 
need to do something about 
the signs on campus, since 
the tape was melting on the 
windows and peeling the paint 
off the doors and walls. The 
signs were also detracting 
from the cleanliness of CLC. 

Anderson thinks that the 
new policy will be much 
more organized especially 
since stamp of approval will 
be placed on each sign. If a 
sign is not approved then it 
will be taken down immeai- 

Mattson House solos 

By Jim Ledbetter 

Theme houses seem to be a 
thing of the past. Two of the 
off-campus theme houses, 
Benson and the French 
House, will not be in use this 
year as student housing and 
Mattson house will be re- 
tained for student housing 
this year. 

According to Dean Krag- 
thorpe, the neighboring 
homeowners asked some 
time ago that the houses be 
returned to the community. 

The Board of Regents had an 
obligation to sell the houses 
back to the community once 
suitable housing was available 
on the campus. Since then, 
new dorms have been built a- 
long Campus Drive. Benson 
and French houses were 
named in the agreement, but 
Mattson was not because it 
stands on college property 
while the other two do not. 
All three houses have had 
various themes that have 
changed each year. Originally 

The construction of new dorms along Campus Drive alleviated the 
need for theme houses. However, a last minute housing shortage 
pulled Mattson House, pictured above, back Into use. (Echo photo by 
Rae Hull.) 

they were Spanish, German 
and French houses. Thf 
French house has in the pasl 
been the president's house, 
while last year Benson was 
the Christian Community 
Services house. Mattson was 
the religion house last year 
and housed several religion 
majors. This year, however, 
Benson has become the new 
Education Department faci- 
lity replacing the depart- 
ment's previous Regent's 
building offices. The French 
house was bought by Dr. 
Edward Swenson of CLC. 
The neighbors agreed to the 
Education Department's oc- 
cupation of Benson House 
as long as no students lived 
there. The excess cars outside 
the house was given as reason 
for the negative reaction to 
student habitation of Ben- 

Before the school year 
started Mattson house was 
planned to house the new 
college president for tempo- 
rary residence until perma- 
nent residence could be 
established within the com- 
munity. Since we have no 
new president, seven selected 
students were asked to live in 
the Mattson house in an ef- 
fort to relieve the over- 
crowded conditions on cam- 
pus. Mattson house has no 
theme this year. 

SUB renovations include a new television, a remodeled Kingsmen Kltch- 
U, new paint, and 2 electronic games shown above. (Echo photo by 
Marva Hall.) 

CLC will add 
new classrooms 

By Brad Holt 

The lack of classroom space and overcrowded classes at 
CLC will be solved by building more classrooms, according to 
Dean Buchanan. 

"We have completely run out of places to hold classes," 
states Buchanan, Vice President for Business and Finance. "We 
have to build these classrooms to accomodate the overflow of 

The buildings will be in use next year, for the Fall, 1981 
semester. The'estimated cost of the building is approximately 

"We have half of the estimated total already," Buchanan 
notes. "The other half will probably be donated in time." 

The construction will be done bv the Samuelson Brothers 
Construction Company, who are donating their services to 
the college. Mr. John Detlie, an architect and a member of 
the President's Council of Advisors, is also donating his ser- 
vices to review the overall architecture of the building. 

The building will consist of four 40-person classes; two 
20-person classes; one 60-person class; and five faculty offices. 
This is a total of 6,000 square feet of building space. 

The classrooms will be located on the corner of Pioneer 
Street and Memorial Parkway, next to Nygreen Hall. The 
construction should begin on or before March, 1981, and 
building time should take four months. 

Invites student input 

Senate sets goals 

A fire on board a pas- 
senger cruise ship forced 
359 people to abandon 
ship. The Dutch cruise 
ship Prinsendam was in 
the Gulf of A iaska Satur- 
day, Oct. 4. when the 
first S.O.S. was received 
at 2:30 a.m. 

The Coast Guard's res- 
cue operation took 1 3 
hours to hoist 359 pas- 
sengers into helicopters. 
There were no deaths 
or injuries. 


A small brush fire was 
reported to the Ventura 
County Fire Department 
at 4:30 p.m. Oct. 6. The 
fire was located in School 
House Canyon, just be- 
hind Westlake High 
School. Two engines were 
needed to put out the 
fire. It took firemen thirty 
minutes to put out the 
one-quarter acre fire, ac- 
cording to Ventura Fire 

Ground surveillance 
equipment and 96 U.S. 
Air Force personnel 
were sent to Saudi Ara- 
bia Sept. 30 in response 
to a request made by 
Saudi Arabia the same 
day, according to Thomas 
Ross, a Pentagon spokes- 
man. Ross said an air 
lift from Holloman Air 
Force Base in New Mex- 
ico was sent. 

The equipment is de- 
signed to give the Saudis 
early warning in case of 
any spillover attacks from 
the Iranian-Iraqi war. 

By Tim Pomeroy 

You may think that CLC 
has a problem that should be 
solved. For instance, maybe 
you feel that the campus is 
not safe to walk through 
during the cool, dark nights. 

This is one problem, our 
student government is trying 
to solve. Here are some of 
the issues that have been 
brought to the attention of 
Senate by concerned stu- 

-Campus lighting-Should 
there be more lights around 
the campus, Kingsmen Park, 
New West and West End, 
parking lots and streets? 

--Security -Should there be 
more security units and per- 
sonnel on duty? What about 
a work-study program that 
would have students patrol- 
ling the campus streets? 

-Credit checks-Why are 
seniors the only students 
allowed to get credit checks? 

-Parking-With more stu- 
dents in West End and New 

West there are now more 
cars then ever, thus a park- 
ing problem. What moves can 
be done, where can we ex- 

-Watering-Why are the 
same sprinklers on all day, 
creating a drainage problem? 
What can students dc? 

The answers to these pro- 
blems are what Senate is 
pursuing, but they need the 
student body's help. Senate 
wants your ideas and feelings 
so these problems can be 

"Our goal in Senate, as we 
hold our meetings in the 
different dorms, is to involve 
the students," said ASCLC 
Secretary, Mary Podorsek. 
"We need the students to 
come in and listen to what 
is going on and say their 

Any ideas you may have 
can be expressed in the 
next Senate meeting, this 
Sunday in the lounge of 
Janss Hall at 6:30 p.m. 



By Steve Conley 

The new look in the SUB 
should, "Liven it upand make 
it more enjoyable for the 
students," says Rick Hamlin, 
ASCLC Vice President. 

Highlights of the improve- 
ments made to the SUB are a 
new television set, electronic 
games, and an improved 
Kingsmen Kitchen. 

By the beginning of next 
semester the renovations, 
both inside and outside, 
should be complete. 

Inside, along with the elec- 
tronic games, television and 
new paint, will be brand new 
couches, tables and chairs, 
and other furniture. There 
also will be new lighting, 
which will help create a better 
atmosphere in the study area. 

The renovations outside, in 
addition to the recently in- 
stalled benches and planters 
in the couryard, will include 
a redwood facade for the 
Little Theatre, and other im- 
provements to spruce up the 
area north of the SUB. 

The Kingsmen Kitchen 
has been remodeled 
to provide quicker 
service and a wider 
selection of snacks. 

The Kingsmen Kitchen has 
been remodeled to provide 
quicker service and a wider 
selection of snacks for stu- 
dents. Along with the new 
carpeting, which helps cut 
down noise and employee 
fatigue, is a* cash register, 
blender, and a larger refriger- 

Improvements have been 
made in the student govern- 
ment and publication offices, 
and new tile has been put 
down in the restroom area. 

Hamlin elates, "I am very 
happy with the progress 
made in improving the SUB. 
It should be really nice when 
everything is completed." He 
also adds, "We try to do our 
best on a limited budget." 


Garrett Hardin 
see page 2 

New drama season 


see page 3 

CLC singing group 


see page S 

New intramural 


see page 6 

page 2 

CLC Echo October 10, 1980 


Library should 
close later 

By Rhonda Campbell 

CLC feeds your face, not 
your mind. 

Cal Lutheran's priorities 
seem to be in the wrong 
place. While our Kingsman 
Kitchen stays open till 12 
a.m., our needed library 
closes at 10 p.m. 

Certainly, a college needs 
a library open later than 
this. There are few students 
that stop studying at 10 p.m. 
A survey of 150 CLC stu- 
dents revealed that use of the 
library would be greatly in- 
creased if it stayed open 

110 of those polled spend 
the most studying time at 
night. 47 of these students 
begin to study after 10p.m., 
while another 26 continue 
studying after 10 p.m. 

The survey showed that 
68 of the original 150 study 
in the library. When asked 
if they would come more 
often if the library was 
open after 10 p.m., 44 
answered yes, 1 6 answered 
no, and 8 were not sure. 
Of the remaining 82 per- 
sons who do not study in 
the library, 31 answered 
they would go more often 
if it stayed open later, 
while 35 said they would 
not, and seven were uncer- 

The majority of the stu- 
dents polled (102) felt the 
library should be open la- 

The most popular time for 
closing was 12 a.m. with the 
next favorite being 11 p,m. 

Many students thought the 
library should be open longer 
on the week-ends. This makes 
sense since this may be the 
only time one has for in- 
depth research. 

Aina Abrahamson, the 
library director, was very 
interested in this request. 
She told the Echo that a 
few years ago the library 
was open until 10:30 p.m. 
When they changed to 10:00 

p.m. there seemed to be no 

"It would be neat if peo- 
ple wanted to stay up late and 
study," Ms. Abrahamson 
said. "You can't tell for sure 
what would happen if you did 
keep it open. They'd have to 
show that there was a big de- 
mand for it." 

Ms. Abrahamson offered to 
have a head count over a 
period of time to see how 
many persons were there at 

She also suggested that per- 
sons who are interested in 
having the time changed 
should come to the library 
and leave their names. 

"I'm not at all opposed to 
leaving it open if there is a 
need and it is financially pos- 
sible," reassured Ms. Abra- 

The students were very an- 
xious to help with this survey. 
Many explained that it just 
isn't worth their time to go 
when it closes so early. 

"If you need to study a 
long time," was the view of 
one upperclassmen, "it's dis- 
ruptive to have to leave at 
10:00 p.m. and relocate." 

Although there were many 
reasons given to as to why 
students don't go to the li- 
brary, discomfort, bad light- 
ing and distance from the 
residence halls ranked among 
the highest. Most students 
said they preferred their own 
room's environment. At the 
same time, students are aware 
that roommates do keep dif- 
ferent hours. 

"I like to study late at night 
and have no place to go," ex- 
plained Dave Waage. "I would 
like to see the library open 

The point is that we can 
change the hours, if the 
students show an interest 
and let the desire be known. 
Yes, it is in our own power 
to satisfy the thirst for know- 
ledge as well as a Kingsman's 

delay graduation 

Guest Opinion 

By Sue Evans 

As a rule, graduation is the 
primary goal of the college 

In order to graduate, a stu- 
dent must complete the re- 
quired number of units in 
his major as well as take re- 
quired core classes. For many 
students, graduation is de- 
layed because of misunder- 
standings concerning these 
required classes. 

One reason these misun- 
derstandings occur is that 
the student finds out too late 
that he has not met the re- 

Senior credit checks are 
usually conducted during the 
fall semester of the senior 
year, though many Juniors 
are checked, in the spring. 
This is still too late to make 
any major credit corrections. 

Conducting Senior credit 
checks is but one of the many 
duties of Registar Alan Scott. 
Though the only students 
who are allowed credit checks 
are Seniors and (uniors with 
at least 80 units, Scott still 
sees approximately 400 stu- 

dents per semester. He has 
little time to allow more stu- 
dents to get credit checks. 

Ultimately, the responsibi- 
lity of meeting the require- 
ments belongs to the student 
and his adviser. 

As an adviser, the professor 
should be kept aware of what 
is necessary to fulfill the core 
requirements. Because re- 
quirements are updated peri- 
odically, communication bet- 
ween the faculty and the regi- 
star needs to be as direct as 

Transfer students pose a 
different problem because it 
often happens that units don't 
transfer. Scott discusses the 
credit situation with the 
transfer when he is admitted, 
so there is usually no confu- 
sion there. 

With this information, the 
adviser and the student can 
put together the student's 

The student must take the 
initiative to ensure that there 
are no last-minute emergen- 

Hardin sparks arguments and awareness 

By Jennifer Rueb 

A visit to our CLC campus 
by Garrett Hardin, on Mon- 
day September 29, sparked 
heated feelings, among fac- 
ulty and students of CLC. 

These concern the critical 
hunger problem of the Third 

Hardin argues that world 
hunger can only be ended 
when the people of the world 
become aware of, and act in 
accordance with the environ- 
mental and biological carrying 

Many individuals imme- 
diately disagreed with Hard- 
din's argument on the basis 
that he is thinking too nar- 
rowly or too nationalisticaliy 

with respect to our merging 
global society. 

In this argument, they cited 
Hardin's renowed Life Boat 
Ethics as evidence of his self- 
ish, egotistic, and me-first 
attitude. I think, however, 
that we must listen more 
closely to the real meaning of 
Hardin's message. 

I argue that Hardin's solu- 
tions are not cold hearted, 
uncaring, or even unchristian. 

The most obvious form of 
help to starving people or to 
3 starving nation, is sending 
food. But is that really the 
test leng term solution? 

Would it not be better to 
educate these people in terms 
of population control and 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor, 

This is time of the year 
that CLC sponsors intramural 
football, the game that issup- 
posed to be played for the 
funof it. Unfortunately, some 
individuals cannot understand 
that in flag footbafl people 
are supposed to have a good 
time, not kill the opposition. 

Each year, the same dile- 
mma begins once we kick off 
the intramural season. There 

are those few that have to 
wreck a good time for every- 
one by going out on the flag 
football gridiron with blood 
in their eyes and acting out 
their version of Jack Tatum 
hammering his opponent to 
the turf. Sounds tough, huh? 
The only problem is that 
intramural football is played 
with flags and girls. Flags are 
supposed to indicate no tack- 
ling. Apparently, there are a 

few very blind people playing 

Last week, in one game was 
an individual who wasn't 
happy with the play that just 
occurred. So, in his own gen- 
tlemanly fashion, he took a 
swing at the opposition. The 
ref intervened and told the 
young (very young) man that 
he was ejected. 

His response was attemp- 
ting to punch the ref. The 

individual had to be restrain- 
ed. The game was called be- 
cause of violence. 

It's time to quit playing 
like frustrated jocks and have 
i nice flag football game 
which everyone may enjoy. 
If this action cannot be stop- 
ped, then I believe that intra- 
mural football should be dis- 

Rick Hamlin 


Editor -in-Chief: Diane Calfas 

Assistant Editor; Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Royhurn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; /on Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent /oraensen. Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, jr. 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hail, Rae Null. 
Circulation Manager: jay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby. 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Conley, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Ed Donaho, 
Susan Evans, tulle Finlay, Robert Ginther, Therese Groot, 
Karen Hass. /ay Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael James, Dave 
lust, Sheila Kaldor, Dawn Krettinger, jim Laubacher, fim 
Ledbetter, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, joe McMuhon, Sharon 
Makottian, Brian Malison, Marian Ma/lory, Sherry Matyrack, 
Steve Nelson, John Nunke, Missy Udenbory, Paul Ohrt, 
Michael Omlid, Luke Patterson, Timothy Pomeroy. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright. 

Opinions expressed in thh publ, 

>lie<i' tdiiunjh unlr-ii dciic/iijt.c 
off. Letters to the ti"' 

vialrd Students of the 
teuton of the editorial 
may be edited accord- 
rdancr wltli technical 

i of the naff a 

limitations. Karnes may be withheld • 

The CLC Echo is the olticiul student publication of California 
Lutheran College. Publication offices aie located in the Student 
Union Building, 60 W. Olsen Road. Thousand Oaks, CA 91360. Bus!- 
nt" ohont, 492-6373. Adwt-sing rates will be sent upon request. 

Dear Editor: 

It is with great concern 
for our "community" that I 
write this to you. To be per- 
fectly frank, I was quite 
shocked to read the editorial 
"Gridders should be fined " 
in the Oct. 3, 1980 issue of 
the Echo. I was further 
amazed to realize many stu- 
dents share the view of those 
writing that opinion. 

Concerning the situation at 
hand, I cannot actually be- 
lieve a group of students 
expressing their spirit and 
enthusiasm by running 
through the cafe at meal 
time "disrupted that com- 
munity, the impact (being) 
felt by everyone." True, this 
"disturbance" may not have 
been entirely safe in such a 
"confined space with stu- 
dents carrying trays and 
glassware," but as Tim 
Savage expressed in his letter 
to the Editor, "nothing mali- 
cious was intended." It j s 
spontaneity that breeds spirit 
and enthusiasm and I'm sure 
little forethought was given 
before the incident. 

I recall before a game j n 
1977, the quarterback of the 
football team led the offense 
through the glass panel in the 
entry way to Mt. Clef dorm 
to promote spirit and tr» 
express the excitement arid 
determination he felt at that 
moment. This stunt I label 

"dangerous" and find no 
comparison in magnitude of 
"danger" with that of run- 
ning through the cafe. 

This year our football team 
(yes, yours and mine) are 
struggling and working very 
hard to favorably represent 
our school on the grid iron. 
Many students, it appears, 
hold animosities and preju- 
dices against this group of 
people, feeling they are given 
special treatment and among 
other things a "substantial 
budget." As a "community" 
we should realize these peo- 
ple are also a part of our 

CLC is a nice place. People 
care about each other, are 
close to one another and are 
basically responsible - but 
let's be realistic - life isn't 
always going to be like this. 

We need to be aware and 
prepared to face "disrup- 
tions" and "dangers" for the 
rest of our lives (that is if 
we care to be active enough 
to live, rather than to just 

Please don't feel I'm advo- 
cating disorder and disrup- 
tion in our community but 
rather stressing that we 
should learn to deal with 
adversive situations maturely, 
responsibly and with con- 

Donna Maganaris 

more effective allocation of 

The response to this is: 
How can we help them to lib- 
erate their minds before we 
liberate their bodies from 
physical needs? 

Point taken. 

This has been the accepted 
missionary philosophy for 

I believe that the best and 
most loving solution to the 
problem is also the most 
immediately effective. Send- 
ing food, as Hardin suggested, 
only perpetuates a race of 
starving people. 

The food that they now 
receive is enought to keep 
them alive, but not enough 
to prevent long term physical 

It is certainly not enough 
to create for them a better 
standard of living. 

The next suggestion is to 
send more food. We Ameri- 
cans aren't lacking; Why can't 
we be more generous? 

I believe that additional 
food is only going to affect 
the existing problem in one 
way; Add to it. 

Anyone who hasany under- 
standing of biology or econo- 
mics (which, contrary to 
popular belief, are not anti- 
Christian disciplines) will 
certainly agree that it is im- 
possible for the land area of 
Bangladesh (approximately 
the size of Iowa) to support 
90 million people. 

The cold fact: The popula- 
tion of starving countries 
must be reduced. 

This does not mean to take 
violent action against the ex- 
cess people. Their overloaded 

carrying capacity will provide 
the most natural destructive 
element necessary to solving 
this problem. 

Our minimal food supply 
only trips up what would 
normally be the natural cycle 
of balancing extremes in na- 

Is it degrading to compare 
ourselves to natural cycles? 
Not really. 

What is the Christian thing 
to do? Is it to perpetuate a 
race of miserable, starving 
people at minimal standards 
of living, or is it to allow 
natural forces to eliminate the 
excess population? 

Is it not more effective, 
and therefore more loving, to 
sacrifice a finite number of 
people now so that an infinite 
number of people don't con- 
tinue to die, with no imme- 
diate sight of the end? 

I think this is the more 
Christian thing to do. 

I want to emphasize that I 
do care about this critical 
problem and its tedious solu- 
tion. I think that Hardin cares 

But let's not misunderstand 
the meaning of caring and, 
even more importantly, what 
it means to be a Christian. 

In problems as critical as 
this one, our choices are not 
between right and wrong, 
good or bad. Our choices leave 
us between two harsh reali- 
ties. In such a situation, Chris- 
tianity does not need a caring 
attitude that reaches out from 
emotionalism to soothe and 
comfort. It rather needs the 
caring that strives to solve a 
miserable problem in the 
quickest and most effective 


Hello! Since there has been 
so much Echo coverage on 
the search for a president 
these last two weeks, I 
thought it would be appro- 
priate to let you know how 
things stand from my point 
of view. 

Former ASCLC President 
J im Kunau served on the 
Presidential Search Commit- 
tee from October through 
May of last year. He was 
disappointed that he was 
unable to see the task com- 
pleted. Throughout the 
summer, then, I participated 
in the interviews and saw 
how the committee operates. 

Right now we have sifted 
the candidates into four 
categories: 1) those that 
have seriously considered but 
declined, 2) those who have 
been interviewed but not 

endorsed by the committee, 
3) those who have been 
seriously considered but are 
now on hold, and 4) those 
who are being contacted and 
seriously pursued as candi- 

I have truly grown to re- 
spect the committee mem- 
bers and the efforts they 
have made in this important 
search. Not only are they 
competent in judging the 
candidates' qualifications, 
but they also take student 
needs consideration. Dr. 
John Beck, regent and chair- 
man of the committee, in 
particular, displays a special 
concern for students. 

Please be patient. In order 
to choose the best possible 
candidate for the presidency, 
the process must be a very 
careful and thorough one. 
Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

CLC Echo October 10, 1980 


Shakespeare begins fall drama season 

By Sharon Makokia.. 

This semester, the CLC 
Drama Department is working 
hard to put on an exciting 
array of productions. The 
plays for this fall include such 
classics as Shakespeare's The 
Merry Wives of Windsor and 
Tennessee Williams' The 
Glass Menagerie, along with 
the neo-traditional A Christ- 
mas Carol and the children's 
play The Red Shoes. 

The auditions for these 
productions were held during 
the first week of school. The 
Little Theatre had an air of 
tension about it as fifty- 
eight students tried out for 
the four plays. 

The drama students them- 
selves have a large role fn pro- 
duction this semester. Three 
of the season's four plays are 

The first play is The Merry 
Wives of Windsor, directed 
by Doug Ramsey, a promising 
drama major. The play is one 
of Shakespeare's comedies 
involving a confusion of 
duplicate love letters, jealous 
husbands, and good ol' love. 
Among the cast are Ron Heck 
as the philandering Falstaff 
with Maria McArdle and 
Rhonda Holmen as the two 
wives (of other people!) 
whom he "loves." Mark Je- 
nest and Caleb Harms play 
the comical characters of 
Doctor Caius and Peter Sim- 
ple. The play premieres 
Thursday, October 16 and 
runs through Sunday night 
the 19; all shows are at 8:15. 

The Red Shoes is this sem- 
ester's childrens' theater. 
This fantasy, directed by jun- 
ior Chris Roberts, is about a 

pair of magical red shoes that 
control a little girl every time 
she wears them. The play > s 
performed at CLC on 2 Sat- 
urdays, November 15 and U 
at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m., and on 
Sunday, November 16 at * 
p.m. In addition to these per- 
formances, the play tours 
local grade schools during 
the week of the 17-20. 

An adaptation of Dickens 
A Christmas Carol is becom- 
ing a tradition at CLC. How- 
ever, this year's script | 
very different from the one 
used last year. As a senior 
project, director Dave Denzer 
rewrote the script to make it 
more suitable for a CLC per- 
formance. The program is a 
joint presentation with the 
music department, featuring 
the choir and band. Scrooge 
is played by Chris Roberts. 


/Natalie Cole is 
a cigarette smoker 
She's going to call it 
t quits during the 

Great American 
Smokeout Join her 
on November 20 
Because quitting is 


American Cancer Society i 

The Echo staff 

wishes to thank 

the wonderful wife 

of our advisEr who, 

intuitively enough, 

bakes all our favorites 

. . . and the surprise 


news editors. 

Thanks for the 
late-night sustenance. 

with us- 
we get 

1 his production will be in 
|ym (the rest are in the Little 
•heater) December 4-6 at 

The fall season closes with 
Tennessee Williams' poignant 
drama about a lonely crippled 
girl who lives for her glass 
animals and her mother who 
hves in her dreams of a faded 
past. This play, directed by 
Dr. Richard Adams, will be 
Jone "in the round" in the 
Little Theater on the weekend 
following the Christmas play. 
The play features Doreen 
Cragnotti as the crippled 
Laura and Nancy Vunck (an 
exchange student from Wag- 
ner College in NYC) as her 
mother, Amanda. Ken Bahn 
and Mark Jenest are also fea- 
tured as the southern gentle- 
men in these womens' lives. 

3 cast. (Echo photo by Marva 

C LC student Jirn_ Kennett 

Travels enlighten college experience 

By Barbara Blum 

"It is very rewarding for 
anyone to go to another 
{ country," said Jim Kennetta 
] Junior who spent the 1979- 
80 school year attending the 
National Autonomist Univer- 
sity of Mexico City. He ven- 
tured to Mexico to learn 
, Spanish fluently and to un- 
derstand the Mexican culture. 

application was ac- 
! cepted by the Department 
! for Foreign Students at the 
| college, where he enrolled in 
| the following courses: 
' Conversation, Comp< 
! Grammar, General Histi 
I of Mexico and Contempor; 
Latin American Literature. 

All classes were taught in 
Spanish. At first, getting usel 
to the language being spoken, 
training his ear to hear this 
new language, and making 
sense out of it was very diffi- 
cult, said Jim. After a few 
weeks, however, it was fine 
and it didn't matter if the 
teacher spoke in English or 
In Spanish. 

None of his classes exceed- 
ed twenty five students. Most 
of his teachers were bilingual 
generally speaking English as 
their second language. A large 
percentage of the foreign stu- 
dents attending the college 
were from the United States. 

The National Autonomist 
University of Mexico City is 
not equipped with resident 
halls, so Jim stayed at a local 
hoarding house. J im felt lucky 
to have the advisor, which 
the Department for Foreign 
Students, provided for him. 

had the time. I would like to 
go to another country and do 
the same thing," Jim stated. 

"Most of all, I think I be- 
came aware of myself, by 
learning on my own to adjust 
to their lifestyle," asserted 
Jim. With the support he 
gained from his new friends 
in Mexico, he was able to 
make it through the year and 
return to the United States in 
May, 1980. 

and conversation was the 

The wealthier Mexicans 
spend their Friday and Sat- 
urday nights at discos, 
movies, parties and penas. A 
penas is a place where live 
bands perform but there is 
no dancing. The Mexican 
music included a lot of Am- 
erican disco, ranch and Latin 
music. The rock 'n' roll mu- 
sic, played in the Mexican 

I would do it again, 

if I 

junior Jim Kennett learned to adjust 
by Marva Hall.) 

He feels he accomplished 
what he went for. He learned 
their language and their cul- 
ture. He experienced a diff- 
erent way of life. 

Friday and Saturday nights 
were spent with friends. A 
party would be held, which 
wouldn't be just for college 
students. Everyone would 
come,, including friends and 
relatives of all ages. At these 
parties, Coke and brandy was 
a popular drink, and *"■ ! 













Thick, Sicilian style, pan-baked pi" J 
Our own secret dough, abundantly cov ' 
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and lopped with tomatoes. 



with coupon 
Expire*' 10-2S-80 
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668 N. Moorpark Rd. call ahead <» qaaj . 

Alpha Beu Center FORTAKEOUT ^V/'-""OTr^_ J 

to a Mexican lifestyle, (Echo photo 

homes, generally dated back 

The Mexican people seemed 
very happy on a whole. Even 
though, they are economic- 
ally very poor. The family 
unit is very important to the 
Mexicans. They depend very 
heavily on each other for 
happiness and support. 

Young men and especially 
women don't get apartments 
of their own. They stay 
I home until they marry. Even 
! after marriage young couples 
! often live with their parents. 
I The Mexicans who live in- 
! side the city are different than 

those who live outside the 
city. Inside the city, there is 
the hustle and bustle found 
in any big city. "For the Am- 
erican going to Mexico, don't 
stop in just the city itself. Go 
on little jaunts outside the 
city," advised Jim, "Spend 
some time away from your 
tour. Get the advice of your 
tour guide about safe places 
to walk. Possibly go to a gro- 
cery store, for example, to 
see what the Mexicans buy 
and how it differs from the 
United States." 

"Definitely eat the real 
Mexican food, but be care- 
ful. If you have any doubts 
about the cleanliness of the 
food, don't eat it." 

Going to Mexico over the 
holidays is an excellent time. 
Easter, Halloween, and the 
Mexican Independence Day 
are especially enjoyable due 
to the elaborate celebrations 
that the Mexicans engage in. 

In the big cities, the Mexi- 
cans cater to the Americans. 
The hotels are different than 
other Mexican hotels. The 
products for sale are made 
for Americans with a Mexi- 
can flare added. 

Mexico is definitely influ- 
enced by her neighbor to the 
north. Sears, Wool worth's, 
and Proctor & Gamble are 
not uncommon sights. 

"When going to Mexico or 
any other foreign country, 
it is important that one learns 
to say please and thank you, 
gracias and de nada. This is 
done out of respect, because 
you are a guest in their coun- 
try," explained Jim. 

"My trip was a good exper- 
ience, something I would en- 
courage everyone to do. 1 
couldn't count all the many 
things I gained from the ex- 
perience," exclaimed Jir 

CLC Echo October 10, 1980 

CLC Guild 
gets organized 

By Paul Ohrt 

There are women out there 
from all over the area, want- 
ting to help and doing their 
best to get more women in- 
volved and interested. Whe- 
ther or not you know about 
The Guild at CLC, they are 
there, quietly working to 
support the school. The main 
force behind The Guild is a 
wonderful lady by the name 
of Mrs. Ruprecht. 

Mrs. Ruprecht is the direc- 
tor and organizer of The 
Guild. Along with her hus- 
band, they are also Senior 
Mentors here at CLC. "The 
Guild," said Mrs. Ruprecht, 
"is an organization-which is 
formed for the expressed 
purpose of helping the col- 
lege." Presently, there are 
six organized chapters of 
The Guild in San Diego 
Santa Monica, Long Beach, 
Palos Verdes, Santa Bar- 
bara and Thousand Oaks. 
The Thousand Oaks chapter 
was the first chapter started. 
"When we were invited here 
as Senior Mentors, I realized 
a need for such a guild at 
CLC," said Mrs. Ruprecht. 

Mrs. Ruprecht came to 
CLC from Valparaiso, Indi- 
ana after being Executive 
Director of the National Guild 
at Valparaiso University for 
25 years. "Most all colleges 
have an auxiliary of some 
kind," said Mrs. Ruprecht, 
"but this had not happened at 
CLC." The Guild's bulletin 
states that "The Guild was 

organized for the purpose of 
assisting in maintaining and 
developing our Lutheran Col- 
lege at Thousand Oaks, Cali- 
fornia." The Guild's object- 
ives are to create and develop 
a greater interest in CLC as a 
Christian institution of higher 
education and to assist in in- 
creasing student enrollment. 
Also, to give financial assist- 
ance to the college and to 
provide for specially needed 
student facilities. 

On Saturday, October 4th, 
The Guild had its first annual 
Convention here on campus 
in the Nelson Room. All 
members were invited to at- 
end the convention. Speakers 
for the convention included 
Dr. Don Hossler, Lucy Bal- 
lard, Dr. Robert Doering, 
Beverly Anderson, Mr. Gor- 
don Lemke and Lois Leslie. 
Concerning the conven- 
tion, Mrs. Rupretht said, "We 
did agree that next year's 
funds would be included in 
the new project they have of 
air conditioning the CLC 
gym." They also decided that 
there would be an Executive 
Board meeting here on cam- 
pus in February. Acting Presi- 
dent Segerhammer is- very 
eager to see The Guild conti- 
nue to grow and expand, Mrs. 
Ruprecht describes The Guild 
as "a support arm for the 
school, doing many things 
for CLC." She hopes to see 
the organized chapters ex- 
pand and for new chapters to 
be started in other areas. 

RASC-Benny H eater 

Music inspires spiritual growth 

By Sharon Makokian 

On Saturday evening Octo- 
ber 5, the Benny Hester 
Band appeared at the CLC 
auditorium. Before the con- 
cert, I had expected an aver- 
age musical show with a 
little religion. I was not pre- 
pared for the excellent music 
and fantastic spiritual exper- 
ience that the evening pro. 

/ was not prepared for 
the excellent music... 

The atmosphere in the gym 
was alinve with a certain 
electricity as people filled 
the seats and bleachers. The 
evening opened with a lively 
sing-along led by John Myhro 
and a touching message by 
Andy Odden and Tim 
Borruel. The audience was 
charged-up and ready when 
the Benny Hester Band took 
the stage. 

Hester opened his set with 
a song that aptly described 
the whole evening. | n 
"Gonna Happen Here" he 
I believe something' rare 
Is gonna happen here 
Gonna happen here 

Indeed, "somethin' good" 
did happen that night. Hes- 

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Command Performance. 

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Ier 's songs are not only 
lyrically touching, but musi- 
cally moving and creative. 
Hester's songs ranged from 
gentle rock, with him play- 
ing beautiful acoustic guitar 
melodies, to numbers with 
a rowdier rock beat. 

All the songs carried a 
strong message-a message 
which Hester reinforced with 
sharing his personal experi- 
ences with Christ. Such songs 
a s "Squeeze You" (about 
overcoming trials in life) and 
"Such a Relief" (to find 
Jesus) reached deep into 
many hearts in the audience. 
Hester ended the show with a 
sincere invitation to join him 
in prayer. 

The audience really enjoy- 
ed and appreciated the con- 
cert. This was seen by the 
many people who did go 
pray with him and his band 
members, and by the record 
sales. Over 40 records and 
tapes were sold. 

Was this excellent concert 
and spiritual "high" the only 
one we'll have this year? 
Luckily, Saturday's concert 
was just one of five sched- 
uled. Some of the other 
concerts tentatively sched- 
uled are the Darryll Mans- 
field Band on Dec. 12, Pam 
Mark Hall on Jan. 17, and 
the incredible Larry Norman 
on Feb. 28. 

The concerts are sponsored 
by the RASC (Religious 
Activities and Services Com- 
mission). According to Tim 
Borruel, commissioner of re- 
ligious activities at CLC, 
"The main purpose of the 
concerts is ministry. They 
are not just Christian enter- 
tainment. They provide a 
time to fellowship and re- 
ceive a message along with 
hearing superior music." 

Borruel emphasized that 
the concert selections fcr the 
year cater to a wide variety 
of musical tastes. (For in- 
stance, Pam Mark Hall is 
very mellow, while Larry 
Norman can be on the wild 

'The main purpose of 
the concerts is ministry. 

The RASC does more than 
just put on concerts, though. 
They provide funds for many 
religious groups on campus 
such as Women's Disciple- 
ship and "Sunday Night 
Live." They are also involved 
in service projects, like the 
upcoming trip (Oct. 24-26) 
to help poverty stricken 
children in Los Ninos, 

The RASC also provides 
speakers, the first of which 

will be on Thursday, Oct. 30. 
The speaker will be Roger 
Nelson who actually acts out 
a portrayal of historical 
figure John Westly (he spread 
the Gospel through England 
on horseback). That morn- 
ing, the RASC will also 
sponsor a sunrise breakfast. 

RASC does more 
than put on concerts. 

Tim and the commission 
members hope "to build a - 
reputation at CLC and the * 
Thousand Oaks community '*, 
as an organization that pro- -* 
vides quality speakers, con* 
certs, and service projects ; 
for the main purpose of ■ 
witnessing and serving the ; 
Body of Christ." He empha- * 
sized that the commission is * 
striving for quality. The com- " 
mittee is open to sugges- 
tions; and Tim encourages 
any interested students to 
see him. Another main goal 
is for "the community to , 
look at CLC as an institution ; 
that provides needed sacred ' 
expressions in a secular do- ■ 
minated world." With the 
support and enthusiasm that 
has been exhibited so far, 
is seems that these goals 
are not far from reach. 

Dorms strive for unity 


By David Archibald 

From cake decorating to 
bible study to progressive 
dinners, a CLC student can 
read an active social life with- 
out ever leaving campus. 

How? By looking in his or 
her own back yard. That's 
right. In the backyard. Or in 
the front yard, or the foyer 
of any building, or right down 
the hall. 

"We do plan a lot of acti- 
vities," said Shelley Wick- 
strom, Mt. Clef Head Resi- 
dent, "but some of the most 
meaningful ideas come from 
the students themselves. We 
encourage students to come 
to us with ideas,and we really 
listen to them." 

The ideas, for Mt. Clef, in- 
clude a choir, watching Mon- 
day Night Football together, 
and a freelance music group. 

'.'The music group," Wick- 
strom explained, "developed 
by itself. We have several 
people here who play instru- 
ments, and they thought it 
would be nice if they played 
together once in a while. So, 
they do. It was that simple." 

The "No Name Mt. Clef 
Choir," directed by Laurie 
Kruger, will be more than 
just a social group. 

"They will sing at worship 
services eventually, and go 
caroling at Christmas, and 
possibly appear at places like 
the Convalarium," said Wick- 

Command Performance* 

For the looks that get the looks™ 

Activities still in the plan- 
ning include: a frog jumping 
contest, (held in the 'spring' 
of course); brightening the 
halls with murals; a Mt. Clef 
T-shirt design competition; 
and a planter on the mirrored 
wall in the foyer. 

"People don't just live 
here," says Frank Espegren 
Pederson Hall Resident Assis- 
tant, "They form a commun- 
ity. What we try to do is en- 
courage that, as much as we 

One of the forms that en- 
couragement has taken was 
the dorm dance held on 
September 27. 

"About 2S0 people showed 
up for that dance, and I think 
that was pretty good," said 
Espegren, "It was a chance 
for this dorm, which is most- 
ly freshmen, to get to know 
some of the other people 
who live here." 

Future Pederson activities 
include movies in the quad, 
another dance, and a roller 
skate nights. 

T.H.A.C. is the Thompson 
Hall Activities Committee. 

Head Resident Allyn Olson 
explains how the THAC 
started: "THAC is a small, 
informal group of conspira- 
tors who joined to create a 
feeling of spirit. They have 
many goals, one of which is 
to 'decimate Pederson' in 
the volleyball game on the 
Sth of this month." 

Spirit, to Olson, is more 
than a frivolous, shallow 
feeling. "Spirit can be also 
expressed in words like pride 

and caring and concern," said 
Olson, "We want to build a 
feeling of belonging, not just 
to CLC, but to the commun- 
ity around us." 

"One of the ways we are 
going to do this is by visiting 
the Convalarium on Hallo- 
ween. We'll spend part of the 
evening with the people 
then come back here, possi- 
bly for a movie." 

Students in all areas of the 
school will benefit from a 
new approach in use by the 
residence staff, said David 
Kunz, New West Head Resi- 

"Each RA is responsible 
for organizing four pro- 
grams," said Kunz, "They 
must do one that is social, 
one educational, and one 
each with a cultural theme." 

The needs of West End resi- - 
dents are a little different 
from the majority of the stu- 
dent body, according to Kent 
Puis, Head Resident. 

"The students in Old West, 
who are mostly upper class- 
men, have generally develop-- 
ed their own interests, and 
need less direction, 'he said = 
"Our activities are designed 
as accessories to already ac-' 
tive social lives." 

"We want to draw on the' 
students," said Puis, "wheth- 
er it be for a talk about for- 
eign culture, or a little blue- 
grass guitar." 

"No matter what we do, 
we never lose sight of the 
primary goal : developing 
quality education through 
social interaction." 


a gourmet ioup restaurs 


Mon-Fri 11am-9prr. 

Sat Ham- 8pm 

Sunday 12ooorv5;30p 

Personals are back! 

Echo personals are back with a whole new system. 

If you would like to submit a personal, print it neatly on a 3x5 
index card (with your name and phone number listed at the bot- 
tom), tape a quarter to the back (for 25 words or less) and drop it 
through the slot in the Echo office 'door in the SUB. 

We have to pay for personals now! Yes. Most colleges and even 
some high schools charge for personal ads. 

Instead of one trip to the vending machine, submit a personal. 
Instead of buying a birthday card for a friend, submit a personal 

Each week the deadline will be Monday night at 1000 pm 
for that Friday's paper. 

The Echo reserves the right to refuse to print anything we 
think is inappropriate. That's why we need your name and phone 
number. We won't print them in the paper as part of your personal 
but if we decide not to print your ad, we'll call you and return the 
quarter. If there is no name or number on the index card we will 
not refund the money. 

The rates are a quarter for 25 words or less, 50 cents for 26-50 
words, and soon. 

denn'nt" "'" " rendS "'" low me '" cl » ss Wed ads - for slu- 
Next week, surprise your friends with personals addressed to 
them ... or write a mystery message to someone special 

one^uMke.'^""" 1 "' 1 " *" tCh °- " Wi " mear ' "" '» »™- 

CLL Echo October 10, 19 


bulletin board 

Sophomore class pizza party 
Community Concert, gym 
SUB film, "The Wizard of Oz" 

i p.m. -mid night 
8:15 p.m 

FRIDAY, October 10 

9°d TmidniPhf L G :'£ C L' W ° men ' s resour « «"ter 

K d #' Social/Publicity Dance 
SATURDAY, October 11 

7 p.m. 
8:15 pj 

9 p.m. 
SUNDAY, Octobe 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation 
1 P ,m - Junior class event • contact Jr. class 
_ ,„ officers for information 

2-11 p.m. RAP open gym 

MONDAY, October 13 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations: Major Barry 

Zillen, Procurement Contracting 
Officer for NAVSTAR Program, 
U.S. Air Force 

8:15 p.m. Artist/Lecture series, to be announced 

TUESDAY, October 14 

8-12 midnight RAP open gym 

WEDNESDAY, October 15 

1 a.m. Chapel - Promoting a sense of global 

community: Pastor Wilson Wu, 
official visitor to the Church in the 
People's Republic of China 
RAP open gym 
New Earth Film, Nygreen 1 

THURSDAY, October 16 

8:15 p.m. "The Merry Wives of Windsor", 

Little Theatre 

FRIDAY, October 17 

10 a.m. T.G.l.F.C, Women's resource center 

10 a.m. Presidents Colloqueim 

8 p.m. -midnight AMS Las Vegas Night 

8:15 p.m. "The Merry Wives of Windsor", 

Little Theatre 
SATURDAY, October 18 
8:15 p.m. "The Merry Wives of Windsor", 

Little Theatre 

9 p.m.-midnight Mt. Clef dorm dance 

The Student Union Building proudly announces the ad- 
dition of two electronic games. Because of security pro- 
blems, the SUB will be closed from 1 a.m. to 7 a.m. daily. 

Young People's Concert 

CLC makes music 

By Jay Hoffman 

CLC's gym/auditorium will 
be the site of a Young Peo- 
ple's Concert featuring the 
Conejo Symphony Orchestra 
Monday, October 20. 

Tickets for the 7:30 -8:30 
p.m. concert will be priced 
at 75 cents for children and 
students and $1 .50 for 

Elmer Ramsey will return 
to the podium to conduct 
the local group. Ramsey has 

New Wings take off 

just gotten 




from his sa 


year in 



by such 


known com 




land, Greig, 




and Vivald 





This is a 

Young People's 

Concert!! However 


is an 


for the 


family to 





By Paul Ohrt 

"We wanted a name th» 
symbolized freedom and tW 
high spirit that we feel as 
Christians,"said John Myhro. 

New Wings is the product 
of a long search for a new 
name for one of CLC's singing 
groups. As of September 27, 
the old name Interrobang 
gave way to New Wings and 
a new beginning. The idea for 
the new name comes from a 
reference in Isaiah 40:31. 

Senior John Myhro is the 
leader of the group, and along 
with sophomore Jon Vieker, 
does the arranging for the 
group. New Wings consists of 
22 persons presently, with 25 
as the definite maximum. 
Three parts for men are still 
available and need to be fil- 

"The group is sounding ex- 
ceptional, especially for the 
short time we've spent toge- 
ther," said Myhro. "We're 
really starting to jell and we 
hope to improve as the year 
goes along." New Wings' pur- 
pose is not only to be the 
best they can musically, but 
to grow spiritually at the 
same time. 

New Wings uses piano, 
bass guitar, rhythm, occa- 
sional drums and flute to 
create their sound. Most of 
their songs are light rock 
and gospel rock, along with 
some jazz and hymn medley 
selections. They also do some 
original songs so as to enter- 
tain all people and their likes. 
New Wings' overall style 
exemplifies celebration. 

"We use music as a tool for 
communicating the gospel." 
said Myhro. "We want it 10 
be the best we can possibly 

Falstaff falls in love 

Jo because the Lord deserves 
<ne best." John became in- 
vested in this type of group 
singing after being involved 
w 'th Spiritborne and Com- 
mon Bread, both Christian- 
oriented choral groups. 

New Wings 1980 debut 
Under the new name, at the 
Thousand Oaks Convalarium 
°n September 27, was a suc- 
cess and they were well re- 
wived. During the Fall Seme- 
ster they will mostly be sing- CLC Drama 'Merry Wives' 
■ng here at school, nearby 
churches and nursing homes. 
October 23 they are sche- 
duled to perform at the Ana- 
heim Convention Center for 
a Lutheran Teacher's Con- 

In the Spring Semester, 
New Wings have planned a 
week-end tour of San Fran- 
cisco. Also in the works are 
plans to perform a musical 
written by Myhro. The musi- 
cal is being chorally arranged 
by Myhro and Vieker is doing 
the instrumental orchestra- 
tion. They will also be doing 
more local performances. 

New Wings holds auditions 
in the beginning of the year 
and any CLC student is wel- 
come to audition. Anyone 
who is interested in joining 
the group or would like the 
group to perform should con- 
tact John Myhro or Cindy 
Huff, the group's business 
director. The group works 
closely with the New" Earth 
in their outreach to the 

"We want to be an inspira- 
tional ministry," said Myhro. 
"We want to inspire people 
to a closer walk with the Lord 
and show the fun you have 
as a Christian." 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

An oversized American 
Gigolo type is the main 
character in Shakespeare's 
comedy "The Merry Wives 
of Windsor" being presented 
October 16, 17, 18 and 19 at 
8:15 p.m. in the Little 

"We want to play it as trad- 
itionally as possible," says 
Doug Ramsey, director. 

Queen Elizabeth I asked 
Shakespeare to write a play 
about her favorite character, 
Falstaff, in love. The result 
is a comedy about a rather 
large, laughable man who 
fancies himself a great lover 
and tries to woo two women 
at once. His plan doesn't 
work and the two ladies plot 
their revenge. 

The cast is: Ron Heck as 
Falstaff, Bob Andrews, Dan 
Frantt, Gary Treloar, Mark 
Hoffmeier, Eric Heise, Dave 
Denzer, Mark Jenses, Ken 
Bahn, Bill Knight, Scott 
Boelman, Tony Burton, Sue 
Cox, Caleb Harms, Keith 
Cantor, Marie McArdle, 
Rhonda Holman, Peggy 
Gabrielson, and Sharon 

The Box Office will be 
open every afternoon begin- 
ning Monday, October 13, 
and one hour before each 
performance. Tickets are $3 
and CLC ID's will be 

Falstaff falling in love is 
sheer delight. 

Social Publicity 
offers dance 

q. Halloween •© 


By |ohn Nunke 
Greetings from KRCL: 

Once again this year KRCL is bringing back the ever 
popular Classic & New Vinyl features. These features 
are hosted by Dr. John Nunke as they were last year. 

New Vinyl will be on Wednesday night at 9:00 p.m. 
Each Wednesday Dr. Nunke will take a brand new album 
straight from the mail room and play it in its entirety. 

Then, Friday night at 9:00 p.m. the Nunke will play a 
classic album picked from your suggestions. 

This week on New Vinyl the Nunke will be playing an 
album by the new group "Loverboy". 

And on Classic Vinyl Thick as a Brick by "|ethro Tull". 
So stay tuned to 101.5 cablerock. 

P.S. Listen to Kingsmen Football Live on FM 101.5. 

g A 


By Michael James 

Friday night October 
10th from 9:00 to 12 
midnight there will be a 
Social Publicity dance held 
in the Gym. 

The theme for the dance 
will be the popular song by 
George Benson, "Give us the 
Nights". When interviewed 
by the Echo, Social Publicity 
Commissioner Chuck 

Mclntyre commented, "The 
dance will be a tape dance. 

The music will be varied 
from rock and roll to a little 
new wave." Mclntyre also 
commented that "there will 
be more dance music," which 
does not necessarily mean 
more disco. 

The stage is set and you 
have heard what is going to 
be all about. All you have to 
do is arrive Friday night 
with an open mind and ready 
to boogie. 


Sather's Insurance Inc. 

Would you like to lower your automobile insurance costs 
up to 50%? You probably can, with our new custom 
auto insurance program. 

Do You Qualify? 

V^"o^Sr D Ic°Sen f tsi„the,as,36mo„ t hs? 

2. Have no tickets or 

3. Do you have 

standard automobile (no sports type 

cars) built after 1973? ,,„„«, 

4. Have a driver's license over 3 years? 

mswereu y« ■- — — .-, 

1057, or (805) 427-8000. 

CLC student gives blood. See edrtoi 

Energy Committee Meeting 

Thompson Lounge 
Monday 7 pjn. 

Energy Fair postponed till March 21 

Still wondering where 
the personals are? 

Go back to page 4 

and read the box 

on the bottom of the page. 

Artwork, photography, 
poetry, essays, plays, and 
fiction are now being ac- 
cepted for this year's 

magazine Please submit 
entries to the drawer 
marked MORNING 

GLORY in the English 
Department. Deadline is 
February 20th. 

Anyone interested in 
being on the MORNING 
GLORY staff may pick 
up applications in the 
English Department. If 
you have any questions, 
call Janel Decker at 492- 

Lost: A Novus Calcula- 
tor, has the name B.E. 
Thornton on label. If 
found please call Alicia 
at 492-0124. REWARD 
is offered. 

For Sale 
1977 Alfa-Romeo Con- 
vertible: Red exterior, 
Black interior, AM-FM 
cassette radio, excellent 
condition, $5,200. Call 
Massoud at 496-1261 if 

INSURANCE-Special low 
cost program for college peo- 
ple-plus "good grades" dis- 
count, ail collect (213) 

Addressers Wanted 
Work at home- no experi- 
ence necessary-excellent pay. 
Write: National Services, 
9041 Mansfield, Suite 2004, 
Shreveport, LA, 71118. 

Room Available in Chris- 
tian Home. $160.00 + 
$10.00 utilities per 
month. Light cooking 
necessary. Private room, 
will share bath. 

807 Sheffield Place, 
Thousand Oaks. Call 
495-3767 after 6:30 p.m. 
or 497-0084 and ask for 
Olga Ross. 

LOBBY, AT 6:30 p.m. 


CLC Echo October 10, 1980 


Kingsmen remain undefeated 

By Scott Beattie 

The Cal Lutheran College Kingsmen struggled throughout 
the afternoon, but finally defeated Claremont-Mudd 20-1 X 
Saturday at Mt. Clef Stadium. The victory leaves CLC unde- 
feated with a 4-0-1 mark. 

The Kingsmen never trailed in the game, but it wasn't 
until Tom Coonev's second interception of the day in the 
final seconds that they sealed the victory. 

Each season CLC plays the Claremont game immediately 
following the emotional Redlands game. "We go through 
this post-Redlands period every year," said Ktngsmenmentor 
Bob Shoup. "Claremont comes to play and we're flat." 

Shoup was hoping that his Kingsmen would be in mid- 
season form, but after the game he said, "If we are, it's kind 
of scary." The Cal-Lu offense didn't get any help either 
when leading ball carrier Tony Pao Pao went out of the game 
in the first half with a sprained knee. 

CLC took a 13-0 lead into the locker room at half. The 
scores came on field goals of 28 and 30 yards by Glenn 
Fischer, and a 29 yard touchdown pass from holder Mark 
Sutton to tight end Gordon Moss on a fake field goal. The 
fake field goal culminated the most impressive drive of the 
day for the Kingsmen as quarterback Tim Savage hit three 
consecutive passes to wide receiver Steve Hagen to set up 
the play. 

In the second half Claremont-Mudd came back. Late in 
the third quarter, after they recovered a CLC fumble, full- 
back Billy Reed capped a 7 play 36 yard drive when he took 

a screen pass from quarterback Dart Marconi and rambled 20 
yards for a touchdown. The extra P°' nt was m ' sse d ^Y Mudd 
kicker Marc Stafford. 

The Stags continued to pressure the Kingsmen in the fourth 
quarter as they drove 80 y ar ds in 1 4 P la V s with Bill V Reed 
again scoring. This time from the one 

Claremont blew their chance to tie the game when Marc 
Stafford missed his second po j n t-after-touchdown of the 

The Kingsmen 's final score came with five minutes left in 
the game. Leading 13-12 the Kingsmen were looking at a 
third and 30 situation when quarterback Tim Savage his 
receiver Lee Carter over the middle. The CLC speedster 
took it at the Stag 30 and raced untouched to the endzone 
to complete a 50 yard scoring play. Fischer's second point- 
after-touchdown of the day made the score 20-1 2. 

Carter is one of the NAIA's leading receivers, and Saturday 
he hauled in five more passes for 90 yards. His touchdown 
was his third of 50 or more yards this season. Also standing 
out on offense for CLC was "Cowboy" Tim Savage who com- 
pleted 18 of 27 passes for 207 yards with one touchdown 
and one interception. Tom Cooney's two interceptions 
sparked the defense. 

The standout for Claremont was their tough fullback Billy 
Reed. He ran for 125 yards on 25 carries while scoring two 

Tomorrow, CLC travels to Mexico City to play the Univer- 
sity of Mexico. 

Hyatt takes winning ways to Regal team 

By Bob Ginther 

Coach Don Hyatt was sel- 
ected as the new women's 
volleyball coach at California 
Lutheran College for the 
1980 season and the seasons 
to come. 

Hyatt, who is 27, has taken 
charge of the women'svolley- 
ball program, and he will re- 
main as head coach of the 
men's program. He has 
coached men's volleyball at 
CLC for five years. 

"We're going to develop 
the women's program, and 
try to get it where I think it 
should be," Hyatt said, "I 
have been waiting three years 
for this opportunity." 

"The women deserve as 
much publicity and competi- 
tion as the men," said Hyatt, 
"We will work hard to im- 

When asked what his 
thoughts of the differences 
were between men 's and 
women's volleyball Hyatt 
said, "It's hard to say, I'm 
Just starting out as women's 
head coach. I enjoy the emo- 
tional aspect they (the wo- 
men spikers) give to me. 
They come out fired up every 
game. They move fast and 

dive all over the floor for the 
ball." He did say that the wo- 
men play a better defensive 
game as well as passing game. 
"That's their strong points of 
the game, defense and pass- 
ing," said Hyatt. 

Witfi more defense and pass- 
ing, there is no wonder why, 
out of the first four games, 
two have gone nearly two 
and a half hours. "The wo- 
men have longer rallies", said 

According to Hyatt, an 
average game should last 
about one and a half hours. 
He added that the men come 
out somewhat relaxed. Then 
during the game they psyche 
themselvesup by hard hitting, 
hard spiking and fast setting 

According to Hyatt, the 
men have one big advantage. 
They have more preseason 
practice time. "My women's 
team had only three weeks to 
work together, with two 
hours of practice a dav. Mv 
men's team will have two 
months of preseason, plus 
extra tournaments in 
December," said Hyatt. 

All five years he has 
coached, the men's team has 

had winning seasons, and his 
women's team is on the right 
track in 1980. They are three 
and one in season play with 
some big games coming up. 

"The teams we will have to 
beat are La Verne, University 
of California at San Diego 
(UCSD), and Westmont. I 
Think UCSD should be 
favored to win. They're 
very tough." 

Coach Hyatt has a few 
experienced returners back 
from the 1979 squad. He is 
looking for a big year out of 
returnee, Carol Ludicke, she 
is a junior and the captain of 
her team. Beth Rockliffe, a 
junior, is also expected of big 
things by her coach. 

Other names mentioned by 
Coach Hyatt are Tina 
a second year player, Lisa 
Roberto, the only senior on 
the team, Liz Hoover, a fresh- 
man from New York who 
stands 5 foot 1 1 inches, and 
their two setters, Carrie 
Landsgoard and Carolyn 

"The whole team works 
hard together, and they all 
should be praised. They res- 
pond well and have respect 
for me," said Hyatt. 

Hyatt was asked how he 
got started in volleyball. He 
said, "In junior college they 
presented the power part of 
volleyball. That really got me 

Hyatt played two years at 
College of the Canyons. 
From there he came to CLC 
and played his remaining two 

"When I played here at 
CLC the volleyball team was 
just a club. There was no 
intercollegiate leagues." 

Hyatt said that he got most 
of his coaching techniques 
from ex-coach Diana Hoff- 
man. "She was an excellent 
coach, and she knew a lot 
about volleyball," Hyatt 

Interestingly enough, Hyatt 
met his wife, Mary here. She 
was playing on the Women's 
Volleyball Team at CLC. 
They have been married 
three years. 

rumor control 

ONCE AGAIN: I am back. Dr. Renick was nice to me 
this week so I had time to write. 

RUNNING IN THE BLACK: Andy and |on Black were 
victorious in last Saturday's X-Country run. The brothers 
crossed the finish line together to take first place. Keep 
pushing them Coach Green. 

.INTRAMURAL MADNESS: Intramural football is in full 
swing. Even our first lady, Lois, sacrificed her body for 
her team. It would be nice to keep the injuries out of the 
game, but injuries do happen. We could reduce the num- 
ber of injuries if some of the participants would quit 
doing their Larry Holmes imitations. 

LOOKING GOOD: Donnie Hyatt has done a good job 
with the Women's Volleyball Team. With his help and 
continued fan support, our ladies' team should do well. 
(P.S. They do play good volleyball!) 

A LITTLE DISAPPOINTED: When questioned on her 
performance in Saturday's X-Country meet, Cathy Ful- 
kerson seemed disappointed. The women's team does not 
have enough runners to place in a meet. Cathy's near re- 
cord run would have meant more with the team being 
able to compete for honors. The team keeps working 
hard, and I hope they'll keep doing well. 

NEW CLC SPORT: Two unidentified competitors opened 
the first season of keg throwing here at CLC. The local 
Keg Throwing groupies showed up and emptied the keg 
so the contest could begin. It ended with Thrower A 
soaking 10 groupies and Thrower B soaking 12. 

CARTER TAKES ACTION: Lee Carter had a good game 
as the Kingsmen beat the Claremont-Mudd Stags. Lee 
caught five passes for 90 yards and one touchdown. When 
asked how he felt after the game, Lee replied, "After the 
first five plays, I felt like coming out." We are glad you 
stayed in. 


October 18, 9 a.m. 

Register in the Student Center through October 15, at 4 p.m. 
Entry fee is $1.00 
Participants must provide one new can of balls on the day of the tournament 




Frisbee Golf Tourney 

tee time 12:00 

25' tee fee 




Come in and tee our NEW line of Men't products 

Palm Springs Perfume & Cosmetic* 

of the Conejo Valley 

Sale in progress now through 
October 25. 

1390 E. Thousand Oaks Ulvd. 
Thousand Oaks (La Siesta Plaza) 


Stardust Memories |PG) * 1* 
ji. 12:35 2:30 4:25 6:20 
1 8:15 10:10 


Empire Strike* Back ' 
12:40 3:00 .S 'n 
7:40 10:00 •' 

< * 

Somewhere In Time (PG. 
1:35 3:35 5:40 
7:45 9:50 


p irJ.U ! .ld: I B.nj 'I UJ 1 

Qawn of the Dead 

Kentucky Fried Movie 

Song Remains the Same 


Play Intramurals 

Fall Semester 

Coed Flag Football 
Coed Volleyball 


Thank you 

DUnn Olsen for the art work. 

8:00-10:00 p.m. 
8:00-10:00 p.m. 

8-00.10 00 p.m 


CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

October 17,1980 

Dorm dues 
enhance living 

By Julie Finlay 

All on-campus residents 
paid $5.00 for residence hall 
dues on September 6, 1980 
during check-in. 

These dues provide dorms 
with extra money for pro- 
grams to enhance dorm living. 
"When the students get to- 
gether with other members 
of their dorm it builds spirit 
and a feeling of community," 
said Allyn Olson, Thompson 
Head Resident. 

Each residence hall is re- 
sponsible for its own dues, 
which it may spend in any 
way it sees fit. For example, 
West End had a progressive 
dinner on October 7, where 
each dorm made a specific 
meal course, from salad to 
pizza to dessert. 

Residence hall dues paid 
the costs, and the dinner 
proved to be a success. New 
West had a somore party and 
Pederson and Thompson Halls 
had a volleyball tournament, 
with banana splits servedafter- 

programming committee that 
includes the residents, the 
resident assistants, and the 
head resident. They work to- 
gether and make plans fof. 
their dorm. Each resident ass- 
istant is in charge of iQur / 
programs per semester, if the 
program requires the use of 
money, it comes out of the 
dorm dues. Anybody can be 
on the committee, and notices 
of dorm meetings will be 
posted on the dorm's bulletin 


The money does not only 
go for parties and food. 
West End is considering a 
croquet set for their dorm. 
Pederson Hall is planning 
movies in which the whole\ 
student body may attent. J, 
"Funny Girl" will be their ' 
first movie and is planned 
for November 7. It will be 
held in the quad area of 
Pederson Hall. Pederson is also 
perparing for a pool tourna- 
ment in which the winner will 
receive a dinner for two at 

-i \ ■ /ats^Vs,'' t- v : s-'v ' , T-*-*'-- 


Credit checks 

prevent senior 

year mishaps 

Every residence hall has a the Hungry Hunter. 

Kairos class 
now forms 

By Karen Delgado 

For the first time a class is 
being offered for students 
who are interested in helping 
put the yearbook together. 
The result has been better 
organization," said jeannie 
Winston, Chief Editor for the 
Kairos. "In the past we have 
had to rely on volunteers and 
training new people each 
year," informed Miss Win- 
ston, and added, "A major 
problem with this was getting* 
people who would be com- 
mitted to the project until 
the end." 

"There are more experi- 
enced students involved this 
year which is proving to be a 
tremendous help," said 
Winston. "We have already 
selected a theme, a type 
and the colors. All photos 
will be in black and white 
this year," explained Winston. 

"Right now we are busy 
meeting deadlines for photo- 
graphs and our first layout 
spread," said Therese Groot, 
a staff member for the Kairos. 

"Our deadlines mean that 
certain events at the end of 
the year do not get put in 
the book. This is also true for 
seasonal events," explained 
Miss Groot. 

Miss Winston informed that 
advertisements will be om- 
mitted from the yearboakjo' 
save time and concentrate on 
other areas. 

"Money for yearbooks 
comes out of the $100.00 
student fees included in the 
tuition payment," said 
Winston. "This usually comes 
as a surprise to new students," 
commented Winston, and. 
said, "The yearbooks are al- 
ready paid for and will be 

distributed on a first come 
first served basis at the end 
of the year. The supply is 
minimal because we do not for each student." 

"The Senate voted on a 
$1 2,000 budget for the Kairos 
this year," informed Winstoa 
The budget has not changed 
much in the past few years, 
though tution has. If all stu- 
dents were to demand a 
book our budget would not 
cover it. I think that perhaps 
the budget needs to be re- 

"We have weekly meetings 
on. Mondays and Tuesdays at 
7:00 p.m. in the SUB. All 
volunteers are welcome to 
come and share their ideas," 
said Miss Winston 

Bike racks, like these in New West, have provided an incentive 
for more students to cycle around campus. {Echo photo by 
Roe Null.) 

New racks 
secure bikes 

By Bob Ginther 

More and more students at CLC are riding their bikes be- 
cause of the new bike racks installed in many areas of the 

A. Dean Buchanan, the consultant for the bike rack project, 
is really pleased with the progression of the bike situation. 

"We have been looking for burglar-proof bike racks for a 
longtime, and finally we've got them," Buchanan said. 

The brke racks are made out of a heavy metal, with metal 
chains to go through the front tire, the frame, and the back 
tire. Every part of the bike will be secured from theft. 

When asked if there have been any problems concerning the 
bike racks, Buchanan said, "Not yet, as far as I know. The 
only thing I can think of right now is that the riders don't 
know how to lock their bikes correctly, they take two spaces 
when they should only have one space." 

Buchanan pointed out that the instructions are written on 
the brackets on the bike racks. 

According to Buchanan, the bike racks cost an estimated 
$6,000 to put in, including the cost of concerete. He did 
mention that some of the costs were paid by way of bonds. 

Buchanan stated that there are new racks at the West End, 
as well as New West and Mt. Clef. "We will try to get bike 
racks for Pederson and Thompson Dorms," he said, "but 
the racks are insult jiJ w utectcd, we won't worry 

By Jim Ledbetter 

Credit checks are given 
throughout the school year 
for students. They are requir- 
ed and students are advised 
to make an appointment with 
the Registrar's Office for a 
credit check at least one 
semester before graduation. 

A credit check can be done 
anytime during the school 
year and some students have 
had checks as much as a year 
before their proposed grad- 
uation date. 

Credit checks are not just 
for graduating seniors. Ad- 
vanced juniors, with more 
than 80 credits going into 
their junior year, can get 
credit checks for the next 
spring graduation. Transfer 
students are also subject to 
credit checks. 

The credit checks are con- 

ducted by Registn 


Scott. The student's courses 
are evaluated individually and 
the check can usually last 
between a half hour and one 
hour. In 1979, over 400 credit 
checks were given. These 
checks are done to uncover 
any possible credit flaw the 
student might have that could 
hamper his or her chances of 

The Registrar stresses 
personal responsibility first 
in a student's credit checking. 
Periodic checks with the fac- 
ulty advisors about courses 
are also stressed. 

Personal checks are the best 
preventive measure to insure 
that courses and credits are 
in order. In the event of a 
mishap in credits, it is also 
the responsibility of the stud- 
ent to correct the flaw by 
whatever means at their dis- 

Printer delays 
college catalogs 

Buchanan said that an aiviser from UCLA contacted him 
about these theft-proof bike^acks. "We think we have solved 
the problem this year", he laid- "Hopefully we won't have 
any more problems." 

By Steve Conley 

The new 1980-81 catalogs, 
which were scheduled to be 
here on September 5, have 
not been delivered due to the 
fact that the printer has 
just opened a new plant and 
has been having problems 
with the presses. 

According to Bill Hamm, 
Assistant to the President," it 
should be at least four or 
five weeks before we get 
them. I'm not really concern- 

Fall injures Mrs. Segerhammar 

By Brad Holt 

Mrs. Ruth Segerhammar, 
wife of Carl Segerhammar, 
acting president of CLC, 
severely injured her hip in a 
fall on the way to chapel 
September 24. 

The accident occured on the 
corner of Memorial Parkway 
and Pioneer Street. Apparent- 
ly, she caught the heel of her 
shoe on a crack in the side- 
walk and fell. 

Jerry Slattum, faculty mem- 
ber at CLC, helped her into 
a golf cart that was conven- 
iently on the scene. Slattum 
was allegedly heard to 
say, "Ruth, you know what 

"This statement might 
sound out of place, but it put 
a smile on Mrs. Segerham- 
mar's face and relieved a 
lot of tension," mentioned 
Dr. Segerhammar. 

Mrs. Segerhammar was in 

the hospital for 13 days. 
Hips cannot be put into casts, 
so only time will aid her 
recuperation. "She is able to 
get around on crutches, but 
she can't put any pressure 
on the injured side," he 
said. "This leaves her quite 
immobile. Her only real in- 
convenience is that she hates 
to be waited on. All her life 
she has dedicated her time 
to helping others, and now 

when she needs help it is a 
little hard to get used to." 
How long the bone will 
take to heal is unknown. 
Mrs. Segerhammar will return 
to the hospital October 22for 
more X-rays. 

Loneliness was the hardest 
thing to deal with for Or. 
Segerhammar. "I'm taking it 
as well as can be expected. 
The only problem was that 
it was getting a little lonely 
around the house while she 
was gone," he commented. 

Get-well wishes are to be 
sent to: 

Mrs. Ruth Segerhammar 

225 Marjori Avenue 

Thousand Oaks, Ca. 91320 

Standards count for cheerleaders too 

Cheerleading at CLC is not all fun and games. Our cheer- 
leaders must meet minimum academic standards, as do 
other CI C athletes. (Kairos photo ) 

By Paul Ohrt 

Besides leading cheers and 
promoting school spirit, CLC 
cheerleaders and yell leaders 
must also maintain a 2.0 
grade point average, according 
to Head Cheerleader Karen 

"Most of us feel that grades 
are important, so we are really 
concerned about having time 
to study," she said. 

The girls' grades are checked 
out before each tryout by the 
Athletic Pep Commissioner, 
currently sophomore Sue 
Mandoky. If a girl's grade 
point average is not above 
a 2.0. or "C", she is not al- 
lowed to try out. 

The only way to try out 
if boarderline is to go before 
a review board. This does not 
happen very frequently, but 
it is a possibility and has 
occured in the past. Accord- 
ing to Miss Dugall, there is 
usually at least one person 
who is not allowed to try out 

because of grades. 

"Cheerleading is fun and is 
important, but we came to 
college to learn. School is 
more important than cheer- 
leading, and we have to keep 
up a good school image," said 
Miss Dugall. 

"If some of us are barely 
passing, then it is a bad 
image for the squad," she 
said. "It is an extracurricular 
thing and supposed to be for 
fun." She feels that this fall's 
squad was a smart group and 
probably averaged at least a 
3.0 grade point average. 

Before tryouts is the only 
time grades are checked for 
the varsity squad, because 
football season is already over 
before semester grades come 
out. The situation is the same 
for the basketball season. 
The only girls who could 
possibly have their grades 
checked would be the Knave 

cheerleaders, because they are 
on the squad for all the sports. 
If a girl's grade point average 
fell below a 2.0 she would 
most likely be dropped from 
the squad or suspended until 
the next semester, said Miss 

The cheerleaders and yell 
leaders practice about one to 
one and a half hours every- 
day, four to five days a week. 
Besides grades, looks, person- 
ality, and attitude are impor- 
tant factors taken into con- 
sideration for cheerleaders 
and yell leaders. The grade 
point average standards for 
them are the same as for any 
CLC athlete to remain eligi- 
ble. Miss Dugall feels that it 
is a fair requirement and an 
important part of cheerlead- 
ing. "If we can not keep our 
grades up," she said, "then 
we should not be doing cheer- 

ed about the catalogs as they 
are not needed until registra- 
tion. My concern right now is 
the admissions materials that 
have yet to be delivered." 

Another reason why the 
catalogs have been delayed is 
that they were sent to the 
printers later than planned. 
There is now no publications 
director and the editing and 
development of the new cat- 
alog had to be done by the 
Student Relations Office. 

The catalog is put out every 
two years, with a supple- 
ment in the interim year. 
An increasing amout of col- 
leges and universities are doing 
this for economy reasons. 
Hamm estimates that a two- 
year catalog, "saves about 
$10,000," compared to a 
single-year catalog. 

The catalog is put out 

every two years, with 

a supplement in the 

interim year. 

When the new catalogs are 
delivered they will be essen- 
tially the same as past catalogs, 
with the exception of new 
pictures and changes in course 
descriptions and require- 

Hamm said that, "The print- 
ing company has been doing 
CLC's major printing jobs for 
a while and they always give 
us a good deal. They are 
really very apologetic about 
the delay." He adds, "We'll 
just have to live with the old 
catalogs until the new ones 


Founders Day 
page 4 

Garrett Hardin 

goes overboard 

page 3 

At last . . . 
page 6 

Men's X-country 

doing well 

page 7 

October 17, 1980 

pagi- 2 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

Get well soon , Mrs. Segerhammar 
-the Echo staff 
the C L C Student Body 

Smog seige stifles CLC 

By Joe McMahon 

The smog in the Los Ang- 
eles area is at record h\$ 
levels. The month of Octot* r 
has brought the worst smog 
in the last nine years for thi* 
month of the year, according 
to the South Coast AirQuality 
Management District KfA- 
QMD.) x 

There have been seven 
second-stage smog alerts sine 6 
the beginning of October- 
First-stage episodes occuf 
when the ozone readings reach 
.20 parts per million parts of 
air for an hour. When the 
ozone count reaches .35 a 
second-stage alert is issued. 
An ozone reading of .50 
is required for a third-stage 

episode. So far this month 
ozone readings have gone as 
high as .49 in Glendora,.42 
jn Pasadena, and .37 in Azusa. 

Those of us here at CLC 
are lucky as far as smog is 
concerned. Although there is 
some smog in Thousand Oaks, 
it is much lower than other 
areas. The ozone count for 
October 11 was only .14 
according to SCAQMD. 

If the smog was bad enough 
to call for a first stage alert, 
activities in T.O. are 
According to Terry McGrath, 
head coach of the Knaves, 
when there is light smog prac- 
tice is cut short by eliminat- 
ing the conditioning at the 

end of practice and having 
only a light workout. But if 
the smog were so bad that 
you could "taste it" practice 
is eliminated completely. 

Coach McGrath said that 
the team seldom has prob- 
lems with the smog because 
practice does not start until 
about four in the afternoon, 
and by then the wind has 
blown the smog east. 

A high-pressure system is 
causing an inversion over the 
Los Angeles basin. A layer 
of hot air, being kept in place 
by the high pressure, is trap- 
ping the cooler air below it 
along with all the smog 
The SCAQMD said that nor- 

Call "Hotline" 

By David Archibald 

■ ■ Tl ?, e , CLC Act 'vities Hoi- 
Ime" (492-1102, is ™ 
working, and will serve as a 
24-hour information service 
for CLC students. 



Two massive earthquakes 
leveled Ihe Algerian city of 
al-Asnam last Friday after- 
noon. Officials placed the 
death count at 17,000, but 
more fatalities are feared as 
n proceeds. 

The Persian Gulf War, now 
in its second full week, con- 
tinues with Iraqi troops driv- 
ing southward into Iran, 



National League 
Champion Phillies 

face the American League's 
Kansas City Royals in the 
World Series, 

Gasoline prices have drop- 
ped, with dealers taking as 
much as a three cent cut 
in each gallon they sell. The 
average cost of a go/Ion of 
gasoline in the Los Angeles 
area Is now a little over 



J\ °ff 



a gourmet soup restaurant 


Mon-Fti 11am-9pm 

Sal 11am-8pm 


The Los Angeles Board of 
Education has spent at least 
$4 million in the last three 
years on the desegregation 
court case alone. As yet, 
there is still no solution to 
the busing problem and ex- 
penses continue to mount. 

Despite predictions for 
cleaner air, the smog siege 
continues. On an average day 
last week, air quality offi- 
cials were forced to call one 
second-stage alert and ten 
first-stage alerts. 

The CLC Kingsmen defeat- 
ed Mexico City with a 69-0 
win last Saturday. 

Community invjrei 

The "Hotline", formally 
announced at the Senate 
meeting this Sunday, is the 
latest in a series of steps de- 
signed to keep CLC students 
i"in the know about campus 
events," according to Rick 
Hamlin, ASCLC Vice-Presi- 

"We, as Senators, realize 
that one of our biggest 
obstacles is letting people 
know what is available at 
CLC," said Hamlin, "This is a 
good way to do that." 

Other action in the Senate: 

Appointed a committee to 
examine handicapped access 
to the CLC campus 

Heard a report regarding 
the sprinkler problem in New 

Received a progress report 
on Homecoming (Any stu- 
dent wanting to help, call 
Heidi Hayes, Homecoming 
Chairman, at 492-0172) 

All students urged to parti- 
cipate in the CROP walk, 
October 19. (sponsored by 
CLC and the Lord of Life 

The SENATE'S next meet- 
ing will be held in the SUB, 
Sunday, at 6:30. 

mally hot air on the bottom 
pushes the cold air and the 
smog up and away. 

During the worst part of the 
smog the inversion layer was 
only 200 feet. However the 
inversion has risen some and 
is expected to rise even fur- 
ther, helping the smog situa- 

According to a SCAQMD 
representative the sun also 
creates the heavy smog condi- 
tions. The earlier the sun 
comes through the clouds, 
the longer it has to heat up 
the polutants and create smog. 
The SCAQMDis asking peo- 
ple to cut back their driving, 
especially in the mornings 
before r 


(Echo photo ) 

Don't forget Las Vegas Night 
at 8 p.m. in the cafe. 

Maxwell heads Mexican tour 


Members of the community 
are invited to join a group 
of students from California 
Lutheran College (CLC), 
Thousand Oaks, on a Yuca- 
tan-Quintana Roo study tour 
in January, 1981. Leading 
the group will be Dr. 
Thomas Maxwell , profesior 
of Sociology and Anthropo- 
logy, and Dr. Alfred Saez, 
chairperson of the Spanish 
Department at CLC. Both 
professors have conducted 

this tour before and they 
will provide orientation lec- 
tures at CLC January 5-6 
and on location during the 

A limit of thirty has been 
established for this exper- 
ience; a limited number of 
participants will be selected 
from other schools and from 
senior citizens or others. 

The tour will include six 
days in Merida with visits 

_. . , (Echo photo by Roe Null.) 

Shakespeare s 

Merry Wives of Windsor 

directed by Doug Ramsey 
designed by Frank Pickard 

Friday, Saturday, Sunday 
8:15 p.m. CLC Little Theatre 

CLC IDs honored 
Call box office for tickets 492-2870 
















California Family Study Center 
2900 Town sgate Rd 
Westlake Village 

License No, MI4982 

to several archaeological sites 
(Uxmal, Dxibilchaltun), local 
industry (sisal rugs, hat-mak- 
ing), and a tropical zoo. 
There will be four days in 
a Mayan village and at the 
ancient site of Chichen Itza, 
with the opportunity for the 
adventurous to spend a night 
or nights in the home of the 
presidente of a village. The 
famous Well of Sacrifice, the 
Coracal or "Observatory," 
and a Mayan cave sanctuary 
will be added. 

The third stop will be on 
the Caribbean coast at Isla 
Mujeres for several days 
where the group will mingle 
with Mexican tourists on 

holiday. The island is a sea 
life sanctuary and plans are 
to visit another nearby is- 
land which is a bird sanc- 
tuary. Heading south, the 
tour will take in the ar- 
chaeological site of Talum, 
where Cortez met a ship- 
wreched sailor who had join- 
ed the Mayans, Xel-Ha, a 
beautiful lagoon and national 
park, and Coba, one of the 
really large Mayan sites con- 
nected by 16 sacbe or paved 
"roadways" to sites as far 
away as sixty kilometers. 
After reaching the Belize 
border, the expedition will 
cross the southern Campeche 
to Villahermosa, where the 
Olmec park lies, and Palen- 
que, the monumental burial 
pyramid of Pa Kal under the 
Temple of Inscription. 

Cost of the tour is 
between $600-700 " 


Cost of the tour is bet- 
ween $600-700, which in- 
cludes airfare, ground trans- 
portation and lodging. Ex- 
cept for two meals, food and 
extras are not included. Since 
this is a "half price" tour, 
hammocks may replace beds 
some of the time and sleep- 
ing bags will be needed. 
Alternate accommodations 
can be obtained in each situa- 
tion but at added cost. 

Interested persons are ad- 
vised to call Dr. Maxwell 
at 805-492-2411, extension 
393 between 11:00-12:15 01 
leave a message with the 
faculty secretaries. There will 
be a meeting of interested 
persons at the College on 
October 23 at 10:00 a.m. 
and on October 29 at 8:00 
p.m. A down payment of 
$200 must be made at the 
time one is listed as a parti- 
cipant. A second payment 
of $250 will be due Novem- 
ber IS and the remainder 
by December 15. 

October 17, 1980 

page 3 


Hardin goes too far. 

Litter builds 


By Rhonda Campbell 

CLC needs to clean up its 
act! The litter problem is 
growing again. I feel the 
blame rests not on the stu- 
dents but the school. 

It seems to me that the 
college is indirectly encourag- 
ing littering. It is inconve- 
nient for students to avoid 
messing up the grounds. 

The biggest problem is the 
lack of trash cans. There 
are only a few on the entire 

If the Administration 
wants the trash picked up, 
then the least it can do is 
to provide a place to up 
the waste. 

Common sense tells me 
that if a student has a candy 
wrapper in his hand, he isn't 
going to walk to the other 

end of campus to throw it 

We need trash cans all over 
the school. 

It would be ideal to have a 
trash can at every lamppost. 
I am certain that the stu- 
dents wouldn't litter if there 
were accessible containers. 

The school needs to make 
them more convenient to us, 
instead of a ten minute walk 

I'm really tired of the 
debris being blamed on us 
students. It isn't our fault, 
but another's. 

No other campus that I've 
been to^ is without trash 
cans. Some campuses have 
spaced them every 50 to 100 

I admit that it's too bad 
people don't have a strong 

enough conviction to carry 
trash with them rather than 

Let's be real though! Con- 
venience comes first! 

The college must either 
pay for more people to clean 
up the trash, or buy trash 
cans. The answer seems ob- 
vious to me. 

The students are just as 
concerned about ecology as 
their superiors. Perhaps more 
so. After all, we are the 
long term inhabitants. 

We are the ones who will 
live with the pollution that 
past generations leave us. 

Don't test us, though; we 
get enough of that! 

If the college wants the 
campus to be litter-free, then 
why doesn't it do some- 
thing about it? 

B V Barbara L Blum 

^rrett Hardin has gone 
"Aboard on his lifeboat 

He fell into the sea of in- 
numanity when he claimed, 
jl a relatively small number 
<"« because we reduce crop 
production, it W i|| be only 
f° save a much larger number 
lfl the future." 

His lifeboat theory is based 
on the idea that the world 
can hold only a certain num- 
ber of people. ' 

Carrying capacity can 

be raised if the quality 

of life is lowered. 

He says that this number 
has been reached, and the 
consequence is that some 
must die so that the rest 
of the passengers aboard the 
boat of I ife may survive. 

"Would you sponsor me in 
a CROP walk?" was the 
question I put to Hardin, 
a staunch believer in sacri- 
ficing for humanity, in a 
phone conversation on 
Oct. 3. 

After hearing an explana- 
tion of what a CROP walk 
Is, Hardin flatly refused. 
"No, it is a mistake," he 

He later added that he 
would give, but under only 
one condition: that the re- 
ceivers of his gifts lower 
their fertility rate. 

Funds for the CROP walk 
go to the Conejo Valley 
Meals-On-Wheels; to Manna 
(the Conejo Valley Emer- 
gency Food Bank); and to 
alleviate hunger in many 
other parts of the world. 

Fcllowing Hardin's line of 
thought, he might support 
the first two if no one re- 
ceiving his contributions had 
more than two children. 
Giving to the "third cause, 
however, is what he calls 
a mistake. 

Hardin is justified in his 
belief that the fertility rate 
must be lowered when the 
carrying capacity for an area 
is reached. 

However, he admits that 
the "carrying capacity for 
human beings is not fixed" 
and that "the carrying capa- 
city can be raised if the 
quality of life is lowered." 

What if Americans were to 
lower their quality of living 
by not enjoying the luxury 
of waste? 

How can any American say 
that it is a mistake to send 
aid to the starving people of 
the world when we not only 
waste food, but also often 
stuff ourselves? 

Hardin is, of course, en- 
titled to his opinion. But 
how can he hold such a view 
when we have so much that 
we waste it? 

Hardin admits that he has 
no more of a solution than 

anyone else. However, he 
avoids offering any solution 
by saying that the carrying 
capacity has been over- 
stepped, and therefore a rela- 
tively small number must 
die now for the sake of the 

Obviously, no one has a 
100% solution. But organiza- 
tions like Bread for the 
World and Lutheran World 
Relief are bidding to find 
an answer. 

How can this be a mistake? 

Their efforts, which are 
more than just good inten- 
tions, give starving people a 
chance to live longer. Possi- 
bly long enough so they will 
realize the need for a lowered 
fertility rate. 

Is Hardin's idea to let them 
starve a reduction of the 
fertility rate, or an increase 
in the mortality rate? 

Harding avoids 


any solution. 

Hardin has a valid point: 
the fertility rate should be 
reduced. However, he has 
gotten carried away with this 

For the future, fertility 
rate reduction is the answer. 
For the present, it does not 
feed the starving people. 

It is unjustifiable to say 
that it is a mistake to feed 

CLC lacks lights 

...Senate not far enough 

By Rhonda Campbell 

"Then God said, 'Let there 
be light,' and there was light." 

Where has it gone to? CLC 
students have been begging 
to see the light for years and 
still there is none. 

When I walked out of my 
Tuesday night class, it was 
8:00. I was blinded-not by 
the light -but the darkness. It 
was pitch black outside. 

As I tried to feel my way 
along the walkway between 
the "G" and "F' buildings, I 
stumbled over a board. At 
least I think it was a board. 

I couldn't see this obstacle 
even after I stepped over it. 

After recovering from this 

incident, I had to make 
back to my dorm room. No 
one was around, at least that 
I could see, That is what really 
scared me. 

The trees were dark and 
eerie. The night was black and 
ever so quiet. Any second, I 
expected a rapist or murderer 
to jump out and get me. Every 
little sound was a maniac 
sneaking up on me. 

My question is: Are we 
going to have to wait until 
someone is seriously hurt be- 
fore installing better lighting? 

It seems to me that some- 
one isn't thinking too clearly. 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

On behalf of the Calif- 
ornia Lutheran College facul- 
ty, we would like to thank 
Lois Leslie, Rick Hamlin, 
Mizuho Flores and the other 
student leaders for the excel- 
lent job they did in pre- 

paring the picnic in Kings- 
men Park for the faculty 
on Wednesday, October 8th. 
This kind of fellowship has 
always made CLC such a 
pleasant place. 

Dr. Karen Renick 
Dr. Jonathan Steepee 

If a student were to get 
hurt on campus, there will be 
a lot more bills to pay than 
just those for lighting fixtures 
I'm sure those in charge are 
aware of this. What are they 
waiting for? 

Our students need to be 
protected, whether it be from 
others or their own inabilities 
to see in the dark. I don't 
want to be afraid to walk to 
class, the library or a friend's 

My point is that there is 
no excuse for not having bet- 
ter lighting. The cost cannot 
compare with an injury and 
the lawsuits that will inevita- 
bly follow. 

The time to act is now. 

CLC students have been 
begging long enough! 

By Sue Evans 

Does the student Senate 
provide the leadership it 

Does the student Senate 
show the enthusiasm for 
governing that it showed for 
getting elected? 

Do the Senators live up to 
their responsibility? 

These questions deserve 
consideration, but they must 
by placed in context. 

The ASCLC Senate governs 
CLC students. The Senate 
comprises the officers from 
each class, the ASCLC offi- 
cers, and the ASCLC com- 

The duty of the Senate is 
to air and resolve the con- 
cerns of the CLC commu- 
nity. The Senate cannot per- 
form its duty if the Senators 
are not conscientious enough 
to carry out their responsi- 
bility. It is their responsibi- 
lity to represent the students. 

In the 


Senators have not fulfilled 
this responsibility. 

I don't mean to attack all 
the Senators, but merely to 
serve notice on those who 
have not shown the enthu- 
siasm they displayed at elec- 
tion time. 

Now is the time to nip 
this alarming situation. If 
this attitude is not correct- 
ed, the consequences could 
be serious and far-reaching. 

If the student leaders are 
unenthusiastic, how can tr.ey 
expect the rest of the stu- 
dent body to participate and 
show concern? 

I realize it is still early in 
the school year, but it is 
important for the Senate to 
establish its credibility. 

The majority of Senators 
which is living up to its 
obligations needs to impress 
upon the unconcerned Sena- 
tors that their active parti- 

cipation is needed. 

As students, the Senators 
have many academic obli- 
gations, and several are in- 
volved in extracurricular acti- 
vities other than Student 

However, there are only 
four officers per class. Be- 
cause the Senators must 
organize both ASCLC acti- 
vities and class activities, it 
it absolutely necessary that 
each Senator carry his share 
of the responsibility. 

When the Senators ran as 
candidates in the spring, 
enthusiasm overflowed. 

Many of the Senators have 
maintained that enthusiasm 
and have fulfilled their re- 
sponsibility, but others have 

It is the right and the duty 
of the students of CLC to 
demand that these Senators 
meet their obligations. 

Students give blood 


Hello! One of the main 
goals I've been working on 
for this year is to develop 
an internship program for 
students. It seems we have 
a real need to become more 
career-oriented here. We 
should be striving to gain 
as much work experience 
as possible while in college. 

In the past there has been 
an internship course offered 
during interim, but it was 
only open to business majors. 
This year we plan to offer 
an interim course for non- 
business majors that will 
place students on job sites 
for work experience in their 
field of interest and/or 
major. ... 

Professor Je Bevacqua will 
be teaching the course for 
business majors. They are 
currently seeking an instruc- 
tor for the section for non- 

The Alumni Association is 
anxious to assist us in placing 
students. They know how 
important it is to have prac- 
tical work experience on the 
resume, especially now as 
college graduates flood the 
job market. 

Bill Wingard, director of 
Career Planning and Place- 
ment, hopes to hire an 
assistant to aid him in 
establishing contacts and co- 
ordinating a card file of 
businesspersons who are will- 
ing to place CLC students 
as interns in the Conejo 
Valley. Once these contacts 
are established, these intern- 
ships will be made avail- 
able through Wingard's 

I'll keep you posted as to 
our progress. 

Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

By David just - 

In the Mt. Clef foyer, 96 
pints of blood were collected 
on Tuesday, October 7th. 
This is only a few shy of the 
all-time record of 102 pints. 

"We were still pleased with 
the turnout," said Susan 
Clark, "This was the best 
turnout in the past two 

Clark is lieutenant gover- 
nor of the CLC Blood Service 
Club, and, along with Club 
President Kathy (ones, orga- 
nizes all the blood drives on 

The drive saw 75 people 
sign up prior to the start and 
also had quite a few walk-ins. 

"We lost quite a few to 
deferrals," said Clark. A de- 
ferral is illness or an ailment 
which disqualifies a student 
from donating. 

Clark and Jones have been 
in charge for the past 1'/$ 
years and have increased the 
number of drives a year 
from two to three. One is in 
early October, another in 
February and the final one in 
early May. 

The high student turnout is 
pleasing to see. There is a fear 

usually associated with dona- 
ting blood. For a change, this 
did not apply. 

United Blood Services sup- 
plied all the materials needed 
to make the drive a success. 
The blood will be distributed 
throughout Ventura Coubty 
to those needy of it. 

This drive marked the be- 
ginning of a new pact between 
CLC and the City Kiwanis. 
Joe Darby is the link between 
the two sides. "This year has 
been fantastic," said Clark, 
"it looks to be a good year as 
far as help goes." 

Clark and Jones head the 
ten member club in charge of 
the drive with advisers Dr. 
Jon Steepee and Dr. Michael 

Anyone is welcome to 
the club. There is no set of 
criteria to be followed; you 
just need to be a person who 
likes to help people in need. 

"We would really like to 
thank the students for their 
participation," said Clark. 
So would I. It is important 
and satisfying to know that 
your contribution can be 
used to aid the life of a 
fellow human being from 
another walk of life. 


Editor -in-Chief: Diane Cartas 

Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Otsen, Rita Rayhurn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial, fan Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent Joryensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, Jr. 

Typesetters: Jenni Beatty. Bob Hood, Karen Jorstad, Debbie 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Rae Null. 
Circulation Monayer: jay Hoffman 
Advertising Manayer: Mary Podorsek 
Advertisiny Layout: Missy Ruby. 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Conley, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Ed Donatio, 
Susan Evans, Julie Fin/ay, Robert Ginther, Therese Groot, 
Karen Hass, Jay Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael James, Dove 
Just, Sheila Kaldor, Dawn Kret/inger, Jim Laubacher, Jim 
Ledbetter, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, Joe McMahon. Sharon. 
Makokian, Brian Malison, Marian Ma/lory, Sherry Maiyrack, 
Steve Nelson, John Nunke, Missy Odenbory, Paul Ohrt, 
Michael Omlid, Luke Patterson, Timothy 

Pomeroy, Edward Ulloa. 
Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright. 


repressed in this publication ar 
construed at opinions of the A 

'rials unless designated are the . 
to the editor must be signed a 

The CLC £cho Is the 
Lutheran College. Publico 
Union Bui/ding, 60 W. Olsi 
ne^olioiH, 492-6373. Ad* 

ilficial student publication of California 
en offices are located in the Student 
i Road. Thousand Oatts, CA 9'360. Bust- 
■ising rous will bt tent upon request. 

October 17, 1980 

page 4 


r»nvnmtnr«/Board of RegenU 

Founder's Day means business 

By David Archibald 

Many students expect 
Founders Day to be like the 
Fourth of July. Ceremonies, 
long-winded speakers, fire- 
works, and a contingent of 
Boy Scouts presenting the 

At CLC, Founders Day is 
predominantly businesslike. 
In fact, it is the most busi- 
nesslike day of the year. 

Why no fireworks or Boy 
Scouts? Because Founders 
Day is the day of the annual 
meeting for the Board of 
Regents and the Convocators 

of the College. 

"These meetings are impor- 
tant," says Beverly Ander- 
son, Director of Fellows and 
Church Relations. "They 
provide the guidelines that 
we use in the everyday 
management of the college." 

"We want the students 
to realize just what the 
regents and convocators do, 
explained, Anderson. "We 
want the student body to 
think of them as more than 
just another part of the 

The convocators, men and 

women from the southwest 
regions of the Lutheran 
Church in America (LCA) 
and the American Lutheran 
Church (ALC), have four 
main roles, according to 
Anderson. Those roles are: 
1. Spiritual support: The 
convocators provide, through 
their home churches, spiri- 
tual encouragement and 
prayer aid for students. 

2. Recruiting Support: 
They act as extensions of the 
Admisssion Staff in this role. 
They can take CLC to stu- 
dents who might not other- 

wise hear about it. 

3. Financial Support: The 
Convocators and their home 
congregations contributed 
nearly $33,000 to CLC in 
the 1973-74 fiscal year. This 
continued support helps 
keep costs down. 

4. Public relations: Because 
they are our spokesmen to 
their home churches, the 
convocators strengthen the 
links between campus and 

The Board of Regents, 
which is elected by the 
convocators, functions like 

a Board of Directors does 
for a corporation. The 

Regents are divided into five 

1. Planning/Property: Man- 
ages the physical facilities of 
the school. 

2. Finance: Responsible for 
control over, and accounting 
for, all school funds. 

3. Admissions/Develop- 
ment: Makes guideline deci- 
sions on admission' regula- 
tions, directs the Develop- 
ment Department in the 
execution of the Master Plan. 

4. Student Affairs/Spiritual 

Life: Exercises control over, 
and suggests ways to im- } 
prove the social and spiri- 
tual aspects of life at CLC. 

5. Academic Affairs: 
Directs policies which regu- 
late course selection and 
faculty standards. 

The annual meeting date ' 
was not chosen haphazardly, 
according to Anderson. "We 
have the annual meetings as 
close as possible to October 
24," said Anderson, "because 
that is Founders Day, the 
day classes started in 1959, 
the year the college was 

"Music Man" takes pride 

By James R. Laubacher 

Cal Lutheran's "Music 
Man" is as enthusiastically 
committed to his students as 
he is to his music. At 6 feet 5 
inches, the bearded Bill 
Broughton stands tall in the 
field of music. In addition to 
his full-time position as a 
lance Hollywood composer, 
he devotes one night a week 
to the direction of the CLC 
Stage Band. 

Mr. Broughton considers 
himself extremely fortunate 
in his lucrative career and 
refers to past mistakes as 
"wonderful failures." 

Mr. Broughton was a stu- 
dent at Cal Lutheran 1965- 
1966. The following .-„ 

few years were spent as a 
struggling young professional 
musician with his trombone 
as his constant companion. 

John Sutherland, one of his 
CLC students, paid him the 
tribute of describing him as 
one of the best trombone 
players in the world. 

Approximately five years 
ago, Mr. Broughton turned 
his major efforts toward 
music composition. Concen- 
trating on musical scores for 
television, he has compiled a 
list of credits that is long and 
impressive. They include 
Hawaii Five-O, Quincy, BJ 
and the Bear, The Misadven- 
tures of Sheriff Lobo and the 
Tonight Show. He also takes 
pride in "Prayer and Praise',' 
which he composed at the 
request of Dr. Zimmerman 
for Cal Lutheran's Bacca- 
laureate Mass two years ago. 

As director of the Stage 
Band, Mr. Broughton believe; 
he is "more in the people 

buisness than the music busi- 
ness. "He feels that people 
will always take priority over 
their individual abilities. Em- 
phasizing his belief he stated, 
"lam deeply concerned about 
the inner person, because l 
think the inner person actual- 
ly creates the music." 

Applying this reasoning to 
his teaching, Mr. Broughton 
shares with his students not 
only his musical expertise, 
but also his personal attitudes 
towards life. "Life has to be 
an active, progressive doing 
all the time. This does not 
mean your're void of failures, 
pain or agony; it means that 
you have an end result. It 
means that through pain, 
aEonv and failures, through 
the doing, you have a positive 
end result. 

With his belief that "you 
are guaranteed positive re- 
sults, if you keep persisting," 
Mr. Broughton is assured of 
gaining his personal goals. His 
hope for the future is to est- 
ablish a business in musical 
production and to someday 
conduct his own musical 

The incredible effect that 
music has on people's lives, is 
one of the many reasons why 
Mr. Broughton invites Cal 
Lutheran's students to moni- 
tor the class and enjoy the 
music. "These musicians have 
a strong desire to share their 
musical gifts. I hope that 
their peers will respond." 

Mr. Broughton and Cal 
Lutheran's Stage Band will 
, be performing November 
11 at the Gymnasium. 

Mathews' continue to travel 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

Something is missing from 
the CLC campus this year. 

A certain cheerful, friendly 
smile is nowhere to be seen. 
This famous smile, familiar 
to most of the CLC commun- 
ity belongs to none other than 
former President, Mark Math- 

The reason for his absence 
is that this year has been re- 
served for a long awaited 
sabbatical with his wife, Jean. 
This sabbatical is more than 
just a vacation for the 
Mathews, they like to think 
of it as a learning experience. 
The trip started on June 
with a plane flight to London. 
The Mathews' daughter Pam- 
ela and granddaughter Pami 
joined them for a tour of the 
British Isles which included a 
chance to see part of the 
Wimbledon tournament, and 
of course Scotland and Wales. 
Next on the agenda, July 
15th to July 26th, was a 
camping trip through Holland, 
• Germany, Switzerland, and 
AusttraMn a letter addressed 
to "friends and colleagues", 
Dr. Mathews explained that 

rain fell almost every night of 
the camping trip, providing 
some rather interesting ex- 
periences. Also, he and his 
family had the opportunity 
while in Salzburg to see the 
"Sound of Music" sites. 

From July 26th to Sept- 
ember 20th Dr. Mathews and 
his wife proceeded to the 
countries of Vienna, Czecho- 
slavakia, Hungary, Rumania 
and Bulgaria. They visited 
Budapest and Lake Balaton, 
and experienced much harass- 
ment and delay at the Ruma- 
nian border. Dr. Mathews 
suggested in his letter that 
America's boycott of the 
Olympic games had influence 
on the border problems. 

The delay must have been 
worth it, because once inside 
the borders of Rumania, Dr. 
Mathews described it as, 
"truly one of the most scenic 
countries in Europe." 

While in eastern Europe the 
Mathews could not resist a 
visit to Transylvania. They 
even set foot in Bran Castle, 
the home of Count Vlad 


Dr. Mathews marveled at 
the money situation in Eur- 
ope. Some countries are 
much more expensive than 
others, and in all countries 
the American dollar is pre- 

At this point in the trip, 
September 20th to November 
1st, Mark and Jean are in 
Greece and the Greek Isles. 
Israel is the next stop after 
Greece, and a flight from 
London to the U.S.A. will 
be made on December 9th. 

Upon their return to the 
states, the Mathews plan to 
spend the holidays with their 
four children at their Santa 
Cruz home. 

However, they will not be 
home for long. From January 
to April they will be in Cuer- 
nevaca, Mexico attending the 
Instituto. For at least one 
month of their visit they will 
be living with a completely 
non-English speaking Spanish 
family. Quite a learning ex- 
perience in itself. 
The well-traveled Dr. Math- 

ews will be returning as a 
teacher to the CLC campus 
in the fall of 1981. He will 
offer classes in the Economics 
and Business Departments. 
Delia Greenlee, Secretary to 
the President says, "He is 
very excited about teaching. 
The trip will refresh him and 
he can't wait to get back in 
the classroom" 

Mrs. Greenlee added that 
the office really misses Mark 
and Jean, and people are 
always asking about them. If 
anyone would like to reach 
the Mathews, their mailing 
address until November 15 is: 

c/o Church of the Redeemer 

P.O. Box 14076 
Jerusalem, Old City, Israel 

and from the 15th on: 

c/o Mrs. Betty Humphreys 


Little Pluckets Way 

Buckhurst Hill, Essex 


Oingo Boingofng, Jim Hazelwood, sets the record straight: 
e is not "born again! " (Echo photo by Rae Null.) 

Jim has not 
made sense 









Thanks to the Wed night regulars - Nick, Dev, 

Rita, Curt, Beck, Jon Alicia, Kent, Missy, Karen 

& Jen - for putting up with my perfectionistic 

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By John Nunke 

Jim Hazelwood, last year's 
Social Publicity Commission- 
er and Program Director of 
KRCL, has changed his soc- 
ial appearance this year. Now 
Jim is the new Sr. High Youth 
Director at Holy Trinity 
Lutheran Church and also 
turned commuter. "I want to 
get one thing straight" says 
Jim Hazelwood a senior here 
at CLC, "I've changed over 
the summer but I'm not 
'born again'. I'm still into 
punk rock. I think people 
will be shocked at the first 
dance I go to for I have a 
new Oingo Boingo dance 

This summer Jim worked 
at El Camino Pines which is a 
Lutheran camp. It was there 
he decided to work with the 
youth. "I enjoy what I'm do- 
ing over there." 

Jim is in charge of 40 high 
school youths. "The group is 
spunky, much more percep- 
tive than I thought they 
would be. We do some insane 
things." The group meets once 
a week on Sunday night. 
Some of their activities in- 
clude beach parties, crop 
walk and their version of the 
Newlywed game called the 
Newlymet game. "The best 
therapy is to get crazy." 

This position is a paying 
one but Jim claims he's not 

in it for the money. "The 
pay is enough that 1 can 
keep my new wave and punk 
albums up to date. I'm in it 
because I think I'm good; 
I'm responsive to people. I'm 
not in it for my self edifica- 

Holy Trinity has been using 
CLC students as youth direc- 
tors for some time now. Pas- 
tor Larry Johnson says, "Jim 
is a great addition to our 
staff, he is well organized 
According to the pastor, Jim's 
greatest asset is "a combina- 
tion of commitment and 

"I think I'm a different 
kind of youth director from 
the norm" states Jim. "I 
choose to challenge the young 
people as well as myself." 

Jim had to lay off of school 
activities this year for his 
own sanity. "It's nice to be a 
student again." 

"I would like to make one 
more point. I 'm not a religion 
major. I'm a communications 
major. I want to go to gradu- 
ate school and study film. I 
have a sense of greatness I 
want to be someone... I want 
to be on the cover of the 
Rolling Stone, (laugh) Oh 
and this interview has been 
the most fun I've had in the 
past 3 years at CLC I hope I 
haven't made sense." 


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How do YOU like 
the electronic games in the SUB? 

Love them? Hate them? Indifferent? 
You will get a chance to share 
your feelings in a student survey. 
Look for it in next week's Echo. — 

October 17, 1980 

bulletin board 


Las Vegas Night 

'Merry Wives' 

'Merry Wives' 


■see Campus Calendar for details- 

MnaJC teachers 

Group forms 

- (time is 

By Sheila Kaldoi 

Music Teachers National 
Association-Student Chapter, 
is a National Organization 
that is a Professional Music 
Teachers organization which 
includes private teachers, uni- 
versity professors and concert 

Music Teachers National 
Association (MTNA) Scholar- 
ship Foundations objective is 
to increase philanthropic 
aims, provide scholarships, 
awards and grants for scholar- 
ly research and creativity and 
financial assistance for the 
nation's most talented youth. 
MTNA's goals are to raise 
consistently the level of mus- 
ical performances, under- 
standing and teaching in 
America. The organization 
functions through local, state 

d national organizations. 

Fees for students are $6.00 
dues a year, which enables 
students to be a member of 
national and state organiza- 
tions. Graduates dues are 
$12.00 a year National dues 
and state dues vary from 
state to state. For your dues 
you receive The American 
Music Teachers Magazine 
every two months, plus meet- 
ings on campus, concerts, 
workshops, scholarships to 
school for music. 

At the present time there 
are 12 Charter members. 

Dr. Dorothy Schecter of the 
Music Department, Ext. 307, 
or President Cathy Castanet, 
who can also be contacted 
through the musicdepartment 
will be happy to give any 
further information. 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

Peter Alsop, "one of the 
campus favorites," will return 
for his seventh concert 
Wednesday, October 21 says 
Kathie German, Director of 
Campus Activities and Events 

Alsop will give two concerts 
in the SUB, one at 8-15, 
and one at 9:30 p.n 

"Peter is always well recei- 
ved," says Ms. German, "be- 
cause he is relevant. He is 
oriented towards today and 
the college scene." 

His subjects include: atomic 
waste, the elderly, homely 
people, role reversals and 

Alsop wasonce the Director 
of a residential treatment 
center for emotionally dis- 
turbed adolescents. 

Alsop has toured the coun- 
try, playing mostly to college 
audiences. He currently has 
five albums to his credit 
including his latest "The L.A. 

He draws musically from 
folk, bluegrass, jazz, Broad- 
way and rock. During a con- 
cert he will switch from guitar 
and harmonica to dulcimer 
or concertina. 

Alsop has worked in feature 
films and television. His act- 
ing ability comes through in 
his performances. 

He has also written and 
directed musical comedy and 
performed with such notables 
as: Jane Fonda, Will Geer, 
Kenny Loggins, Randy New- 
man, Pete Seeger and Jean 

Don't miss this opportunity 
to see him in concert! 


Campus i avonte ca M puscal EN 

~ FRIDAY, October 17 

returns to CLC 

8:15 p.r 

T.G.l.F.C. (Thank Goodness it's 
Friday Coffees), Women's re- 
source center. 
AMS Las Vegas Night, Cafeteria 

"The Merry Wives of Windsor" 
Little Theatre 

SATURDAY, October 18 
8:15 p.m. 

9 p.m. - Midnight 

SUNDAY, October 19 

10 a.m. 
6:30 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 

"The Merry Wives of Windso 

Little Theatre 

Dorm Dance, Mt. Clef 

Campus Congregation, gym 
ASCLC Senate Meeting, SUB 
"The Merry Wives of Windsor" 
Little Theatre 

MONDAY, Octobei 
10 a.m. 

TUESDAY, Octobet 
8 p.m. -10 p.m. 

Christian Conversations, "Per- 
spectives and Responses: The 
Call to Register for the Draft," 
a debate. 

Poetry Reading, Nelson Room 

Scribes endeavor 


your needs 

A friend 

Thanks for being there. 

B Blaylock , 

In the sweetness of friend- 
let there be laughter and 
sharing of pleasures 

Fun, Fun, Fun! 

"DREAM COME TRUE" Beverly J. Morrison: 
Look Ma, I'm in print!!! 

...Now that I got your 
attention, Karen (RIBIT), 
just wanted t'say, my room 
ain't complete without 
you! Missya, 

luv ya, 

Everyone's Favorite Direc- 


You pulled through and 

even pulled it off-I'm 

really impressed!! 

Pauca, Love, & Congrats 
Everyone's Favorite Critic 


Many thanx to our favo- 
rite shrink. 

Love and Hugs, 

Oregonian Sis! 

Northern Cal is good, 
but So. Cal is great. Stay 
there and I'll come-down. 
Love K. 

God is love, 
Love is Beautiful, 
Lorna is Beautiful, 
Lorna is Love. 

Tabby Cat 


Welcome to Kramer 6( 
We Love YOU! 

Molly and Company 
(Including the Crock) 
Remember us? We rem- 
ember you, even 400 miles 

Love ya 

Karen & Kristy 

"Ex-Mt Clefians" 

Ruth, Sue & Penny 

Glad to have you all for 

my roommates. This is 

going to be a Great year. 

Love you 



Good luck on the GRE 
tomorrow. Just remember 
I'm with you all the way 

Huggie Bear, 

Have a nice week-end, 
and don't have too much 
fun without me. 


The Girl Around 

the Corner 




Arne and Apple 

Remeber the good ol' 
days. See ya at the beach 
if I can still find it. 


By Sherry Mazyrack 

Are you a poet? You can 
read your poetry on October 
21 from 8 p.m. to 9:30 
p.m. in the Nelson Room. 

Several of CLC's creative 
writing students will read 
their latest works. Anyone 
who wants to read will also 
be welcomed to join in. 

The scheduled readers are: 
Ken Bahn, Jon Glasoe, jim 
Hazelwood, Leah Jaycox, 


and Missy 

Marian Mallory 

"Poetry readings at CLC 
started in 1970," says Dr. 
Jack Ledbetter, English pro- 
fessor, "so it's a tradition. 
The students are the readers 
and sometimes alumni parti- 

The next poetry reading 
will probably be in early 

WEDNESDAY, October 22 

10 a.m. Chapel, gym 

8:15 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. SUB Show, Peter Alsop, SUB 

THURSDAY, October 23 

No Scheduled Events 

FRIDAY, October 24 

8:15 p.rr 

Founders Day Convocation, 

Mystery Event - watch for 


Let there be no purpose in 

friendship save the depen- 

of spirit 

love your 
Rolo Buddie 

I miss ya all! See ya 
imetime soon. 

Love Ya, Karen H. 

"Ex-Lu Kid" 

P.S. See L.A. for 

"what's happenin?" 

"We need others physi-. 
cally, emotionally, intel- 
lectually; we need them if 
we are to know anything 
... even ourselves." 

C.S. Lewis 


SATURDAY, October 25 

12:30 - 1 :30 p.m. Football picnic and rally, 

Kingsmen Park 
9 p.m. - Midnight Social/Publicity dance, gym 



Bad case of LU BUTT 
got you down? Well don't 
just sit there! Get up and 
fight like a WOMAN! 

COMPLETE Venus de 
Milo membership for sale. 
Call 492-9526 for details. 

HURRY! The spread 
will STOP only after you 

Lost: A Novus Calcula- 
tor, has the name B.E. 
Thornton on label. If 
found please call Alicia 
at 492-0124. REWARD 
is offered. 

Transcriber Wanted: 

Person to type stories 
and various manuscripts 
from tape. Pay $1.00 per 
page. Contact Jim at 496- 

WANTED: Juggling part- 
net, to juggle doubles, 
practice and learn together, 
whenever we can get to- 
gether to work up an aci 
and have fun! 
Call Juggles: 492-0137 


our national collegiate for- 
eign language honor soc- 
ety, is now accepting mem- 
bers for its fall initiation. 
To qualify, a student must 
have completed two semes- 
ters of "A" work in any 
one foreign language. All 
those who are interested 
should contact Dr. James 
Fonseca (F-18, Ext. 376) 
by Friday, October 31. 

Thank you, 
Bonnie Fonseca 
AMG President 

Senior Class photo- 
graphs for the yearbook 

October 20-24 No sitting 
fee. Optional package is 
available at a very low 

Mike Ettner 


Mark Evinger 


Mark Caestecker 


Susan Wilmeth, delegate 
to the Republican Party 
Campaign Commission, 
will be on campus Thurs- 
day, October 23, at 8 p.m. 
in Nygreen-1 . 

She will outline the 
Republican (GOP) plat- 
form - specifically addres- 
sing the issues of WAR and 

Your presence and ques- 
tions are encouraged! 

Storybook theatre, an 
improvisational theater 
group for children meets 
Mondays and Fridays at 
10:00 a.m. at the TV 
studio. For further info 
contact Ken Rahn nr 
Georgia Williams at 
492-241 l.ext. 216. 

Paychecks, with your 
new timesheets attached, 
will be available in the 
Business Office. If the com- 
puter cooperates, we hope 
to have them ready by the 
fifth working day of every 

Energy Committee Meeting 
8 p.m. Monday in Thomp- 
son Lounge. Come on by.' 

ATTENTION Faculty, Ad- 
ministration and Staff: 

The theme for this year's 
KAIROS is perspectives. 
In order to get different 
perspectives we would like 
to get some thoughts on 
CLC by the teachers and 
staff who work here. 

We're asking for your as- 
sistance to give a view of 
your occupation within the 
CLC community. 

If you can help, we would 
like you to write up a 
statement, in the present 
tense, between 200 and 
400 words. Since these 
words will uniquely be 
your own, we hope that 
you won't mind our print- 
ing of your name to your 

Please turn in your contri- 
bution to the box outside 
the Publications Office in 
the SUB by Oct. 27. Sorry 
about the short notice, but 
our deadline isapproaching 

Lynn Craner 
Rachel Fussbringer 

Catch the 

By Michael James 

A day at the races will be 
Sunday October 26 at 
Santa Anita race track. 

A day at the races is an 
AMS-AWS co-sponseredevent 
The cost is one dollar per 
person. Tickets will be on 
sale October 20th thru the 
24th at a table inside the 
cafe. The day includes watch- 
ing and betting on the horse 
races and a picnic lunch. 
Sack lunches will be provided 
by the cafe. 

Everyone is invited, buses 
will depart from CLC at 1 1 :00 
a.m. and return between 6:00 
and 7:00 p.m. 

Softball teams that are 
willing to take on CLC's 
student government. If 
interested call Rick 

Hamlin at 492-0217. 

We half-create what we per- 
ceive.. ..Help make/ keep the 


in Kairos (CLC's Yearbook) 
and in memory. 
Call ext. 417 or 492-9898, 
leave messages and prepare 
to tickle your creativity. 

The CLC Drama Club 
wishes to challenge any 
team to a game of soft- 
ball. Contact Ken Bahn 

at 492-2411, ext. 


Economist Milton Fried- 
man film series "Who Pro- 
tects the Consumer- 
Thursday, Oct. 23 in M 
at 8:00 p. m F 

Jonathan Steepee has 
announced that he has ex- 
tended invitations to rep- 
resentatives of the presi- 
dential candidates to ad- 
dress his political science 
classes and answer ques- 
tions. The first session will 
be held at 7:30 a.m. on 
Monday, October 20th, 
and tne second the same 
day ac 2:45 p.m. in G-7. 
Faculty and students not 
taking the course are wel- 
come to attend. 


Personals are back! 

Echo personals are back with a whole new system. 

If you would like to submit a personal, print it neatly 
index card (with your name and phone number listed at the hot 
torn), tape a quarter to the back (for 25 words or less) and drop it 
through the slot in the Echo office door in the SUB. 

We have to pay for personals now? Yes. Most colleges and even 
some high schools charge for personal ads. 

Instead of one trip to the vending machine, submit a personal 
Instead of buying a birthday card for a friend, submit a personal 

Each week the deadline will be Monday nighi at 10 00 pm 
for that Friday's paper. 

The Echo reserves the right to refuse to print anything we 
think is inappropnate. That's why we need your name and phone 
number. We won t print them in the paper as part of your personal, 
but if we decide not to print your ad, we'll call you and return the 
quarter. If there is no name or number on the index card we will 
not refund the money. ' 

The rates are a quarter for 25 words c 
words, and so on. 

r less, 50 cents for 26-50 

r stu- 
Next week surprise your friends with personals addressed to 

them or write a mystery message to someone special 

Take out a personal ad in the Echo. It will mean a'lnr ln * nm » 

one you like. " lul w l °" w 

October 17, 1980 


Kingsmen gear up to put sting on the Hornets 

Tim Savage scrambles away from a Chico defenseman. Last Saturday against Mexico Polytechnic, 
Savage threw for '1 74 yards and two touchdowns. (Echo photo by Rae Null.) 

Regals upset favored UCSD 

By Tony M. Burton 

The Cal-Lutheran College 
Women's Regal Volleyball 
Team defeated heavily favor- 
ite University California San 
Diego, here at CLC, Saturday 
October 11, 15-10,16-14,12- 
15,15-11. This win increased 
their winning record to 10-3. 

"This was the game to win' 
and it was a total team ef- 
fort, "said Regal Head Coach 
Don Hyatt. "This win was 

because this game decided 
whether or not we would be 
contenders. We blocked very 
well on defense and played 
extremely good offense. I 
was very pleased with our 
overall performance," said 

The Regals struggled 
throughout the first game 
and went on to win 15-10, 
but had tc go into a tie-break- 
er for the second game and 
came out on top 16-14. 
UCSD won the third game 
15-1 2 and Regal Coach Hyatt 
wondered if his team could 
bounce back which they did 
and won the fourth and final 
.game 15-11. 

! UCSD was ranked 4th in 
the nation in small college 
;volleyball last year. "We 
wanted to show people that 
;we are a good team as well as 
-contenders," said Coach 

- Azusa Pacific defeated the 
Regals Friday night, October 
MO, at CLC, 15-4,15-2,10-15, 
'9-15,15-1. Azusa came out 
and beat the Regals the first 
two games. It looked as 
though it wasn't going to be 
a contest for Azusa, but the 
Regals pulled together and 
came out and won the next 
-two games 15-10,15-9. It 
looked as though there *as 
an upset in the makings, but 
Azusa showed why they are 
ranked number one, in small 
college volleyball. They beat 
■the Regals 15-1 to win the 
final game and the match. 
! "Their size and fundament- 
als beat us," explains Hyatt. 
"We fought back against 
them, and I was very pleased 
with our performance even 
though we lost." 

"After the Azusa game we 
had a player quit the team 
who was causing problems on 
the team," said Hyatt. "Com- 
ing into the UCSD game I 
thought that the team would 
be down because of the play- 
er quitting, but instead the 
team showed a lot of matur- 
ity and pulled together and 
played as a unit as we beat 

Following the win over 
UCSD the Regals were very 
enthused about the victory 
and the fact that they bea 
last year's fourth ranked ball 


Coach Hyatt said, "I would 
love to get more support 
from the student body. We 
have a winning team and a 
winning team should be sup- 

' "I recall the Biola game 
and the whole football team 
walked in and they cheered 
us on and we wallopped Biola 

The Regals are having a successful season. Carol Ludicke's 
spikes, along with good team play, is one of the reasons (Echo 
photo by Marva Hall.) 

Kingsmen runners 
train for district 

By Steve Nelson 

Last weekend in the five 
mile x-country meet at 
UCSD, CLC had another 
fine day coming in second 
behind USIU. UCSD and 
USD took third and fourth. 

The five miles consisted of 
mostly dirt with some road 
surfaces through fairly good 
weather conditions in La 
Jolla's ocean air climate. 

CLC's Jon Black and Ron 
Routh took third and fifth 
with 27.04 and 27.52 times 
respectively, with the best 
time of the meet being 
26.53 by USIU's Tim Varly 
Andy Black, Rick Zieske, 
Joel Remmenga, Mark 
Pashky, and Erik Johnson 
also did very well for CLC, 
all coming in under the 30 

minute mark. 

Coach Green was very 

pleased with the meet and 
said "It was an excellent 

team effort and we had a 

good gap time of only 

This week the team will 
travel to the Biola Invita- 
tional for a very competi- 
tive meet. Most of the top 
distant teams will be there, 
Azusa, West Mont, Point 
Loma, Cal Tech, and USIU. 
Coach Green said he is 
looking forward to another 
good meet, and as for the 
rest of the season, "We 
need to keep up our dedi- 
cated training to lead to 
the district championships at 
Biola Nov. 8." 

Because of circumstances beyond our 

control "rumor control" will not be seen 

this week. It will return next week. 

B y Bill Gannon 

\ntf\ ° ff a 69 "° th "sh- 
h! r° ll( Mexico Polytechnic, 
\ll*v- ° rnia L "theran Col- 
ege Kingsmen face another 
'ong road trip this Saturday 

less r V > Uk c e on the win " 
'" s Cal. State-Sacramento 

. Sin ce the Kingsmen coach- 
es staff hadn', returned 
™m Mexico by press re- 
lea * mailing time, the Play- 
J" of the Game for the 
Mexico Poly game hadn't 
vet been announced. One 
could speculate with relative 
certainty that Gary White, 
J'm Van Hoesen, and Bryan 
Wagner will be the choices. 
White scored four touch- 
downs on runs of 84, 29, 
and seven years and an 
11-yard pass from Craig 
Moropoulos. For the day 
the freshman tailback gained 
136 yards on nine carries; 
a 15,1 average. Defensive 

tackle Van Hoesen was all 
over the field, and the 
Mexican quarterback. He 
finished with three sacks, 
a forced fumble and a fumble 
recovery. Wagner, a freshman 
place-kicker, was perfect in 
seven PAT attempts and also 
scored the last points of the 
game on a 40-yard field 

Although the Burros of 
Mexico were easily the least 
challenging team the Kings- 
men will face this year, CLC 
put on an awesome display 
of power, nevertheless. How- 
ever, since most of the team 
stayed in Puerto Vallarta un- 
til Tuesday, the Kingsmen 
will have just two days of 
practice before meeting Sac. 

Coached by third-year 
skipper Bob Mattos (5-19), 
Sac. State is a stronger team 
than its 0-4 record indicates. 
The Hornets lost the sea- 

son's opener to East Wash- 
ington University by a nar- 
row 10-12 margin, then were 
handed a 7-27 defeat by a 
powerful Cal Poly-Pomona 
team. Two weeks ago, they 
had their best showing of the 
year against UC Davis, but 
came out on the short end 
of a 6-16 score. Last week, 
the Hornets' non-productive 
offense was held to just 10 
yards rushing and 101 pass- 
ing and lost to San Francisco 
State, 0-19. 

This will be the fourth 
meeting between CLC and 
Sac. State, and the Kingsmen 
have won all three previous 
contests. The first meeting 
dates back to 1974, when 
the final score was 24-0 and 
CLC won again the follow- 
ing year, 30-10. The series 
was resumed last season 
when the Kingsmen trailed 
for most of the game but 
came back to win, 21-16. 

She runs for more than fun 

By Therese Lorraine Groot 

"She's one determined 
lady!" said a spectator about 
Cathy Fulkerson at last Sat- 
urday's cross-country meet at 

Fulkerson is CLC's nation- 
ally ranked cross-country run- 
ner. Last year she was ranked 
nineteenth nationally, just 
missing All American by four 
points. "This year I hope to 
make it all the way." she says. 

"She's really something!" 
says her teammates, "She's a 
great runner and an even 
greater person, she's always 
ready to help one of us im- 
prove our running skills." 

One competitor said, 
"When Cathy starts running 
she's strictly business, her 
mind is on finishing the race 
first, but afterwards she's 
always telling her opponent 
how well they did whether 
she won or not." 

Fulkerson started running 
in high school. There she 
earned "Most Valuable" two 
years in a row. Last year she 
earned the title here at CLC. 

Coach Dale Smith, her 
coach for the past five years, 
says, "I knew she had poten- 
tial the first time I saw her 
run." She has improved with 
each year, with his guidance, 
to become a nationally 
known runner. 

Running means very much 
to Fulkerson and she runs for 
many reasons. "I run because 
I enjoy doing it," she says, "I 
feel better also, I enjoy the 
people you meet in competi- 
tion, and also the traveling." 

Looking forward to this 
year she speculates, "I expect 
to do really well this year, t 
hope to make it to nationals 
again this year, like I did last 
year, and to make All Ameri- 

can too. ' 

"Barring injuries she has a 
real good chance to make All 
American this year," says 
Smith, "She's just really be- 
ginning to develop and has 
just reached a plateau, and 
now she should improve with 
each' meet. She's already the 
second fastest woman runner 
, to run our three-mile course." 

"This year," he continued, 
"she's being sponsered by 
Adidas, so she will get more 
chances at some real good 

In the future Fulkerson 
plans to continue running in 
AAU and other competitions 
after she graduates next year. 
"If she continues to improve 
the way she has been she 
could go pro." says Smith, 
who is confident in her 
abilities as a runner. 

Pep Squad shows dedication 

By Scott Beattie 

Players aren't the only 
people watched at a CLC 
football game. The Pep 
Squad is very much in view 
this season with 1 5 hard- 
working enthusiastic athletes 
performing at each game. 

The five Cheerleaders and 
the five Songleaders were 
chosen from 30 girls who 
tried out last spring. The 
five guys are the Yell leaders 
and they volunteered to join 
the Pep Squad. 

The cheerleaders are: Sue 
Mandoky, from Thousand 
Oaks; Sandy Cardimone, also 
from Thousand Oaks; Cris 
Pratt, from Westlake; Jodi 
Jessup, from Newport 
Beach; and Karen Dugall, 
from Camarillo. 

The songleaders are; Marty 
Crawford, from Thousand 
Oaks; Jeanne Bunsold from 
San Diego; Deanne Paul, 
from Northridge; Shirley 
Robinson, from Hermosa 
Beach; and Denise Corkery, 
from Irvine. 

The Yell Leaders are: Jay 
Hoffman , from Arizona ; 
Doug Page, from Thousand 
Oaks; Rich Spratting, from 
Keyes; Randy Clarkson, from 
El Sobrante; and Tod 
from Wisconsin. 

The captain of the entire 
Pep Squad is Randy Clark- 
son, while Karen Dugall and 
Marty Crawford captain the 
Cheeleaders and the Song- 
leaders, respectively. 

Besides Karen Dugall and 
Marty Crawford, the only 
people with previous college 
experience are Sue Mandoky 
and Jodi Jessup who were 
involved with the Knave's 
Cheerleaders last year. 

Our hardworking Pep 
Squad began practicing toget- 
her August 18 when they 
v/ent ot a national cheer- 
leading camp at UCSB. The 
Pep Squad paid their way 

and they put in many hours 
of work. After getting a poor 
ranking the first day the 
group ended up with a 
superior ranking on the 
fourth and final day of the 

The squad then came to 
CLC and began working out 
twice a day, two hours a 
practice. As if this wasn't 
dedication enough they had* 
to sleep in sleeping bags at 
Holy Trinity Church for 
several nights until housing 
could be arranged at CLC. 

Once school started they 

continued to workout and 
you can see them every 
afternoon in Mt. Clef Sta- 
dium. They not only prac- 
tice cheers* but you can 
see them working on their 
strength and flexibility too. 
The Pep Squaders are ath- 
letes and are classified as 
such throughout collegiate 

Now that you know who 
these enthusiasts are and all 
the dedication they've put 
into their group, come to a 
game and help the Pep 
Squad support the Kingsmen. 



SATURDAY, October 18 
9 a.m. 
9 a.m. 

10 a.m. 
2 p.m. 

2 p.m. 
5 p.m. 

Women's X-Country at UCLA 
Intramural mixed doubles ten- 
nis tournament 
Soccer vs. USC, here 
Knave football vs. Chapman 
College, here 

Kingsmen football at Sac State 
Women's Volleyball vs. Cal Bap- 
tist, gym 

TUESDAY, October 21 

7 p.m. 

8 -10 p.m." 

Soccer at Biola 
Intramural Volleyball, gym 

WEDNESDAY, October 22 

3 - 5 p.m. 
6 p.m. 

8- 10 p.m. 

10 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

FRIDAY, October 24 

3:30 p.m. 

7:30 p.m. 

SATURDAY, October 25 

Intramural Tennis Club 

Women's Volleyball vs. Loyola, 


Intramural Volleyball, gym 

RAP Open Gym 

Knave football vs. Cal Poly 

SLO, here 

Women's Volleyball at UCSD 

1 p.m. 

2 p.m. 
2 p.m. 

Soccer at L.A. Baptist College 

Football vs. CSUN, here 
Women's Volleyball at Pt. 


October 17, 1980 


Weight Room 

(Room K-2) 

Tennis Coufts 
(Tennis Clob) 

Aerobic Dancing Club 
(Room K-2) 

Open Gym 






10:30-1 1:00; 12:00-1 :00; 2:30-5:) 

7:00-9:00 p.r 
6:00-8:00 p.r 

7:00-9:00 p.n 

3:00-5:00 p.t 

7:00 p.rr 

Octobef 12«, 14, 15,21,22, 27,28,29 
November 2,3,5,9*, 10,12, 19 
December 8, 10, 14 

OPEN: 10:00-12:00Weeknights 
2:00-1 1:00 Sundays 



ailable until 7:00 p.r 

Shoup comes from 
rags to winner 

Schraml coaches fun 

By David Just 

California Lutheran's head soccer coach, 
Peter Schrhaml, is a rather complex man with 
a simple credo; no high pressure, go out there 
have fun and enjoy. 

in his third year at the helm of the CLC 
soccer program, Schraml believes that soccer 
is just a part of life. "If you win, fine, if you 
lose, it's not the end of the world. The moun- 
tains will still be there, the school will remain 

The German born and raised Schraml has 
his own views on subjects pertaining to hier- 
archy and soccer's chance of succeeding here. 
"It's obvious that the number one sport here 
is football," said Schraml. "Shoup deserves 
everything he gets because he has worked tor 
it, There is no question in my mind that CLC 
could be made a soccer power if the scholar- 
ships were available." 

Schraml grew up with soccer and played for 
the U.S. Air Force select team at one time 
during his eight years as a fighter pilot. He 
came to California around 1968 and is em- 
ployed by TWA as a flight engineer at LAX. 

Don Green first approached Schraml with 
the idea of coaching the CLC team only three 
davs before the scheduled opener three seasons 
ago. "It was not a well organized program," 
said Schraml. "In that first year we didn't win 
a game on the field." (although they did pick 
up two wins by way of forfeit.) 

Last year they improved steadily and wound 
up with a record of seven wins, eight losses 
and a tie only to be stripped of those victories 
when Dr. Johnson, upon reading a soccer story 
in the Echo, recognized the name of a player 
that was ineligible. "I personally did not 
know about it," explained Schraml, "nor did 
anyone else. 1 ' 

Recruiting is a problem for the program since 

CLC is a demanding school in both academics 
and finances. Also, the program has only 
athletic scholarships available. These turn out 
to be rather minute. "We look for the student 
athlete," continued Schraml, "my main con- 
cern is that he comes here for the academics. 
The high tuition really limits us to certain 
groups of players. The well off, the low income 
we can go after, but the middle class, (where 
a lot of the good soccer players are) we have 
problems with. The surrounding area is a very 
strong soccer area. A booster club or organi- 
zation would help us get those players. A 
team that plays attractive soccer would lure 
people out and then we might gain a spon- 

In closing, Schraml expounded on a subject 
that is in the minds of everyone. It sounded 
rather strange coming from a college coach. 
"College sports have become so over-competi- 
tive, that coaches, students and adminstrators 
are willing to cheat to win. It needs to be 
scaled down. We've won games against stronger 
opponents because the players have been 
aware of the finer points of soccer." 

It's good to hear that someone would rather 
play by the rules than win by deception. 

By Rick Hamlin 

With the heat of summer comes the familiar 
sound of a whistle, the sharp snap of an order 
from Mt. Clef Stadium as the California 
Lutheran College Kingsmen prepare for 
another season. Once the Kingsmen take to 
the field, a stoic figure passes the sidelines, 
as he views his troops. 

Calmly, this man guides his team to another 
year of success. The man is Head Cc<.i;n 
Robert F. Shoup, the only coach CLC foot- 
ball has ever known. 

Shoup has come a long way in his 18 years 
of service for CLC. In 1962, a young Robert 
Shoup received the call to mold CLC's foot- 
ball program. At the time, however, there 
were a few inconveniences. 

The lack of a field or a stadium left CLC 
practicing ir. front of the outdoor stage, 
while every game was played on the road. 

The players meanwhile had no locker 
rooms so they dressed in their dorm rooms. 
In addition, only two players had pre- 
vious.cqllegiate experience. 

Shoup also had to struggle for off ice space. 
He was only given a file cabinet to be put in 
the office and promised a desk that would 
come in the future. These were the signs 
of a new cojlege and a new program. 

The college itself only possessed two dorms 
while alt of its facilities were in the E and 
F buildings. There was no cafe or library, 
just a small campus attempting to get on its 

"It was a unique experience. You can look 
back and say it was hard work, but you could 
see the progress take place. It was very 
visible," recalled Shoup. 

The road that followed has been one of 
success. Shoup's coaching record has been 
one of consistency, a reflection of his 131- 
39-4 lifetime coaching slate. 

With a record of such excellance, one might 
suspect that Shoup must possess a compli- 
cated key to success. Yet complicated is the 
farthest thing from the truth. Shoup bases 
his success around a very basic belief. 

"The basic thing is to work hard and make 
certain sacrifices in terms of your own per- 
sonal life," states Shoup. 

Shoup's sacrifices have paid off nicely. The 
Kingsmen have captured the NAIA National 
Championship in 1971 and have taken the 
runner-up position twice. 

The story of rags to riches exemplifies 
CLC's football program and its growth. 
Shoup's squads have been national conten- 
ders every year since 1 965. 

This is a coach that would appear to have 
achieved all that there is to achieve with CLC. 
Yet Shoup's heart still longs to stay. 

"There were various moments when we 
reached various milestones, and I had two 
options at those points. I could leave with 
these accomplishments and start over again 
or stay," commented Shoup. 

"I had some very tempting possibilities 

Coach Bob Shoup. (Echo photo by Kent 

from some state colleges and universities. 
But when it came down to it. there were 
still things to develop in football, the Athlet- 
ic Department and the college," said 

Indeed Shoup is still developing as each 
year passes and brings with it a new set of 

This season is once again a new set of 
challenges for Shoup to conquer. The sche- 
dule laid before CLC includes four major 
state schools and two major universities, a 
factor that Shoup likes. 

"I think a good schedule is a balanced 
schedule. Our schedule is as tough, if not 
tougher in some respects, than it ever has 
been. A good schedule should be a chal- 
lenge," said Shoup. 

This was supposed to be a year that the 
Kingsmen would lack offensive capability, 
yet CLC continues to win. Shoup and com- 
pany have posted an undefeated record for 
barters and hope to continue on their streak. 

When asked about any weakness with the 
Kingsmen, Shoup will look you in the eye 
and reply, "I am not sure we are weak any- 
place. I just don't feel we have weakness 

Shoup continues, "We have better ath- 
letes on defense than offense. Our defense 
has dominated three of five games, the 
offense has not dominated any. Yet that does 
not make them weak. 8ased on our last two 
games, I would say our offense is not weak." 

Shoup is at his best pushing his athletes 
to the limit, attempting to get peak perfor- 

"If we continue to get better then that's 
great. We're a good football team. We're going 
to keep on trying. We have a lot of heart and 
spirit," stated Shoup. 

The Kingsmen do have a lot of heart and 
spirit because they have a solid example to 

New Kingsmen and Knave coaches bring youth and experience 

By Tony M. Burton 

When Cal-Lu head football 
coach Bob Shoup was eval- 
uating his staff last spring, 
he realized that he needed 
additions to his coaching 
staff. Within a matter of 
months he acquired four 
new top quality coaches: 
Bill Redell, Terry McGrath, 
Harry Hedrick and Ernie 

Bill Redell is a graduate 
from Occidental College in 
1964 where he majored in 
P.E. While attending his 
senior year he made first 
team Ail-American NAIA. 
After his senior year Bill 
signed with the Los Angeles 
Rams as a quarterback, but 
during the exhibition games 
Bill was later cut. However 
this was not the end for 
Redell. He later played pro- 
fessional football in Canada 
for six years with Edmonton, 
Hamilton, and Calgary as a 
quarterback and defensive- 
back. Bill spent one year. 
as a receiver coach for 
Cal-State Fullerton in 1970. 
Redell said, "My reason for 
coaching again was that I was 
amazed at the football pro- 
gram here and Coach Shoup's 
ability to keep a great reputa- 
tion for football and how 
little they are supported 
financially. The college gives 
great support to the football 
team and positive publicity." 
As a receiver coach Redell 
believes that it is very impor- 
tant for the football players 
to put their academics first 
and athletics second while 

in school. Redell said, "So 
far the offense hasn't reached 

its potential." He also speaks 

highly of his senior receivers: 

speedster Lee Carter, Steve 
McGraf and tight-end Steve 
Mallernee. Coach Redell does 
his daily routine, which is 
running four miles before 
and after practice, each day. 
Redell has been working for 
Prudential Life Insurance 
Company since 1970 and 
still does. 

The next coach may be 
known by people who 
attended Si mi Valley High 
School. He is Terry McGrath. 
Terry graduated from 
Indiana State Universidy, the 
school that produced Boston 
Celtic Larry Bird. At Indiana 
State, Terry majored in P.E. 
and Health while minoring 
in English. Terry played cen- 
ter, guard and tackle on 
the football team from 1968 
to 1972. After graduating 
from Indiana State, Terry 
accepted a coaching position 
in Cleveland, Ohio as a 
junior varsity coach for three 
years at Cathedral Latin High 
School. After spending three 
years at Cathedral Latin, 
Terry spent one year as a 
coach at Stow Catholic High 
School, a school that pro- 
duced former Miami Dolphin 
star running back Larry 
Csonka. Terry then accepted 
a coaching job at Simi Valley 
High School where he spent 
two years as an assistant 
junior varsity coach and five 
years as a varsity coach. 
Terry said, "It's a big step 
from high school to college 
because of the competition 
level," and he also feels 
that college is a big chal- 
lenge to him. He said that 
he really would like to know 
the athletes as students in- 
stead of athletes, and be- 

cause of his teaching health 
and driver's ed. at Simi 
Valley High School that ' 
enables him to know his 
athletes as students. Terry 
has a wife. Marilyn, and two 
children, Megan and Michael. 

A familiar face around 
campus and on the field is 
Ernie Sandlin, who attended 
Pierce Junior College where 
he received his A. A. degree 
in political science in 1977- 
Ernie also played noseeuard 
for two y**ars at Pierce and 
later plaved noseguard here 
for the Kingsmen in 1978-79 
season. He is now finishing 
his last semester here at 
CLC where he is majoring 
in political science and physi- 
cal education. Ernie says at 

the beginning of practice he 
thought that it would be a 
problem coaching the varsity 
defensive line because of his 
young age, but now Ernie' 
feels comfortable around the 
players. "Coaching under 
Coach Shoup is a great 
opportunity for experience," 
said Ernie. "Also I would 
like to give Coach Shoup 

my highest regards fcr letting 
me see football from another 
point of view-coach to play- 
er." Ernie says that he 
really enjoys seeing players 
improve their academics and 
athletic skills as well. Next 
year "Ernie plans to apply 
tor a graduate assistant job 
and go on to law school, 
preferably in the southern 

California area. Ernie has 
high hopes in leadership com- 
ing from senior running back 
Tony PaoPao and senior 
quarterback Tim Savage. 

Another one of the new 
coaches here is Harry 
Hedrick who graduated from 
CLC in 1978. Harry played 
wide receiver for the Kings- 
men and is now a receiver 
and offensive back coach 
for the Knaves. Being a busi- 
ness major, Terry finds him- 
self leaning towards coach- 
ing. He also plans to be an 
assistant receiver coach at 
Idaho State where the head 
coach is the brother of Dean 
Ronald Kragthorpe. 

Returning Knave coach is 
Paul Adams who graduated 
from CLC. Paul is a sociology 

major and also p'ays for the 
American semi-pro team in 
Ventura county. Paul says 
that coaching has heen fun 
for him, and that he has 
learned more bv coaching 
then by playing here at CLC. 

Sid Grant, a business major 
ar CLC, also plays for the 
semi-pro team, the Ameri- 
cans. Grant is finishing his- 
last semester here at CLC. 
Grant says, "There is a," 
wrecked yard in the mind 
of a auitter.'* 

A lot of people think that 
recruiting good plavers 
makes a good team. That 
is not always true. Coach 
Shoup believes along with 
good players you must have 
good quality coaches. 


Come in and we our NEW line of Men', product! 

Palm Spring! Perfume & Cosmetic 

of the Conejo Valley 

Sale in progress now Ihrougri 
October 25. 

1390 E. Thousand Oaks D lvd , 
Thousand Oaks (La Siesta ploz °' 

Hit-and-run haunts CLC 

The damage to ASCLC Vice-President Rick Hamlin 's car may run Into 
hundreds of dollars, and his Insurance does not cover such an accident, 
The money for repairs must come from his own pocket. (Echo Photo 
by Marva Hall.) 

A hit and run driver crash- 
ed into the rear end of a car 
belonging to ASCLC Vice 
President Rick Hamlm at 
2 a.m. Friday, according 
to the Ventura County 
Sheriff's department. 

CLC sophomore Carl 
Ruby, who heard the crash 
and ran out to investigate, 
said that he saw a black 
"Jimmy" or "Blazer" type 
truck with a silver stripe 
back away from Hamlin s 
green Vega and go west- 
bound on Memorial Parkway. 
According to Hamlin, police 
conjecture at the scene was 
that the truck belonged to a 
nersnn somehow associated 

with CLC because of the 
location, day of the week, 
and time of day of the inci- 

Ruby said he was coming 
out of the T.V. studio with 
a friend when they heard 
the crash and ran up the 
embankment to investigate. 
'We saw a big jeep or some- 
thing moving another car 
around. Then they took off 
down the street." 

According to sheriff depu- 
ties, Hamlin's car was parked 
outside the SUB on the north 
Side of Memorial Parkway 
when the other vehicle struck 
it on the left rear. The car 

was pushed from a parallel 
position on the north side 
of the street to a perpendi- 
cular position with the front 
wheels touching the curb; 
deputies said. 

Ruby said that CLC secur- 
ity guard Jay Kramer came 
up five minutes later, and 
called the police. Then 
Kramer notified Hamlin, who 
was in his office in the SUB 
working on a debate. 

Deputies said that certain 
evidence like paint samples 
had been sent to the lab. 
According to Hamlin, the 
truck is probably wrinkled 
on the right front fender, 

with maybe a broken head- 
lamp and a broken reflector 
on the right side. 

"The car was invaluable 
to me as a college student," 
said Hamlin, "although it 
may not be worth much 
money. It will be hard to 
replace." He said that he had 
to give up his part-time job 
covering the Kings' games in 
Los Angeles for KGOE radio. 

"1 was very disappointed," 
said Hamlin. "Sure, it's a big 
personal loss, but I think 
CLC is being naive think- 
ing nothing is going to hap- 
pen here. A girl could get 
raped so easily, or someone 
could get hurt." 

CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

October 24, 1980 

Arrest prompts concern 

By Leanne Bosch 

The drug arrest on campus several weeks ago has raised, for 
many students, questions and concern over the policy and 
procedure of California Lutheran College in such matters. 

On September 25 a student was arrested and charged with 
possession of cocaine. The charges were subsequently drop- 
ped, not as the result of an illegal search as previously printed, 
'jut because there was "not enough quantity for prosecution," 
according to Officer Lorenzen of the Ventura County Sher- 
iff's Department. Lorenzen was the officer in charge of the 

Although the charges were dropped, there are still a num- 
ber of questions this occurrence has brought to light. One 
may wonder exactly how a serious drug matter is handled at 

According to Ron Kragthorpe, Dean of Student Affairs, 
this particular student's matter has been dealt with in this 

1. He has been placed on specific warning status for the re- 
mainder of his association with the college. Any further in- 
volvement with drugs on campus will result in suspension. 

2. For the remainder of the semester he is on social suspen- 
sion. He may not participate in any social events or any col- 
lege-sponsored off-campus events during the semester. 

3. The student must participate in a drug education and re- 
habilitation program for a specified period of time. 

This action would not, however, necessarily be the same for 
any student in any given similar situation. The policy of the 
school, that no illegal drugs or alcohol are allowed on 

Senate revises 
CLC bylaws 

By David Archibald 

The Senate has revised the 
CLC bylaws, and adopted 
the new version at Sunday's 
meeting in the SUB. Most of 
the changes made were to 
clarify areas that have caus- 
ed confusion in the past. 

Mizuho Flores, junior Class 
Secretary, is the first Sena- 
tor of the Month. This is 
a new program at CLC, and 
is designed to recognize those 
Senators who perform their 
elected duties particularly 

'Mizuho is an example 

that we 

should all follow. ' 

"Mizuho is an example that 
we should all follow," said 
Rick Hamlin, /VSCLC Vice 
President. "She does her own 
work, and manages to cover 
for Senators who may have 

left some of their own un- 
done. This school, and espe- 
cially the Junior Class, is 
lucky to have such a dedi- 
cated officer." 

"We want the student body 
to remember that anyone can 
attend Senate meetings," said 
Rick Hamlin. "As Senators, 
we cannot do our jobs right 
if we don't have input from 
all the students," 

"Our next meeting will be 
on Sunday, October 26, at 
7:30 p.m., in the SUB," 
continued Hamlin. "We're 
having it a little later this 
week because we want peo- 
ple to be able to attend the 
Festival of Grace and the 
Senate meeting." 

The band "Message" will 
play at the Social/Publicity 
costume dance Saturday 
night. Cash prizes will be 
awarded for the best cos- 

remains firm, but the procedure in handling a violation varies. 
"Students are bound by policies but are not bound by any 
shared set of procedures, " notes Kragthorpe. 

To understand what may seem to be an inconsistency in 
Student Affairs' procedure, it is necessary to look at the poli- 
cy of the Student Affairs office concerning student/Admini- 
stration matters such as this. 

First of all, the Dean's office guarantees the student abso- 
lute anonymity. It is their policy "not to make a public mat- 
ter out of what is private," in Kragthorpe 's words. 

The student is given three options when charged with a vio- 
lation of campus policy. The student may choose an informal, 
rather than formal hearing within the Dean's office. He also 
has the right to plead guilty before a hearing board if he feels 
he will be treated more fairly. The student may also plead 
not-guilty before the hearing board. 

More often than not, the student will choose the informal 
hearing. Once the student goes before the hearing board. Stu- 
dent Affairs can no longer guarantee anonymity and the mat- 
ter becomes public. Most students would rather the matter be 
kept private. 

According to Kragthorpe, the seriousness of the offense is 
taken into account when deciding on a course of action for a 
student who has violated campus policies. Other things con- 
sidered are the situations under which the violations occur, 
previous experience with trit^idividual and the attitude ot 
the person charged with the offtnse. 

A student may be given one warning before suspension, or 
may be suspended immediately depending upon the decision 
of the Dean or the hearing board, 

tn the case of selling or distributing drugs, the student 
will not receive a warning. Kraphorpe made it clear that if a 
student is found dealing in drugs, the civil authorities will be 
called and the student will be separated from the college, sub- 
ject to hearing procedures. 

Kragthorpe feels that the interest of the Dean's office must 
be twofold in dealing with student violations of campus poli- 
cies. The decisions must be responsive to the needs of the in- 
See "Violations" oaae 2 

Nominees speak 

According to Palmer Olson, this tree obstructing the speed sign 
on Faculty Street is scheduled to be trimmed. (Echo Photo by 
Marva Hall.) 

Security enforces 
20 mph limit 

By Therese Lorraine Groot 

Three forums are to be held 
here at CLC for the candi- 
dates on the November bal- 

The first will be for the 
presidential candidates on 
Monday, October 26. The 
second is for the United 
States Senate and House of 
Representatives candidates 
on Thursday, October 30. 
The third for the State Senate 
and Assembly candidates on 
the day before the elections, 
Monday, November 3. 

All of the forums will take 
place in Nygreen-1 from 7 to 
8:30 p.m. 

"We hope that all the can- 
didates will send representa- 

tives to speak on their be- 
half," said Dr. Edward Tsene. 
The forums are sponsered by 
ASCLC and Dr. Tseng's Poli- 
tical Science 102 students. 

These students are required 
to support one of the candi- 
dates on the November ballot, 
and the forum is one of the 
many ways the students are 
doing so. Other ways include 
stuffing envelopes, handing 
out pamphlets, working at 
local campaign headquarters 
and many other ways. "The 
forums will help us learn the 
candidates views and also 
what it is like to run for pub- 
lic office," said Keith Carter, 
one of the students working 
on the forum. 

By Scott Beattie 

CLC Security, the Ventura 
County Sheriff and the 
Thousand Oaks Police can 
cite violations of the campus' 
20 mile per hour speed limit. 
"The campus speed limit will 
be enforced," said CLC se- 
curity chief, Palmer Olson. 

The California Motor Vehi- 
cle Code and the Thousand 
Oaks Municipal Code governs 
the operation of all motor < 
vehicles on campus streets. 

"If I observe a speeding 
vehicle on campus, I try 
to pull them over and if 
that fails I attempt to get 
their license number," said 
Palmer Olson. Mr. Olson 

would also like to see "stu- 
dent cooperation" in obtain- 
ing license numbers of speed- 
ing vehicles on campus. 

When asked about the tree 
that covers the speed limit 
sign on Faculty Drive, Palmer 
Olson said, "A request to cut 
the branches away was made 
some time ago, we're just 

waiting for it to get cut." 
In an effort to aid CLC's 
security, the Ventura County 
Sheriff and the Thousand 
Oaks Police Department are 
now appearing on campus 
by request of Cal Lutheran's 
administration. This is Cal 
Lutheran's right according 
to the California State Vehi- 
cle Code, Section 21113, 
which permits tax exempt 
organizations, like CLC, to 
request policing and citing 
of vehicle violations by coun- 
ty and/or city authorities. 

These authorities also have 
the right to revoke any stu- 
dent's vehicle registration for 
the repeated violation of the 
campus speed limit. 

Unlike CLC tickets that 
you can appeal, there is no 
on-campus appeal for tickets 
issued by the Ventura Coun- 
ty Sheriff, or the Thousand 
Oaks Police Department. 
Any questions concerning 
CLC tickets should be taken 
to Palmer Olson. 

Parking crackdown 

Security requires 

k carefully you can see one of the many parking tickets issued 
s this week. (Echo Photo by Marva Hall.) 

By Rhonda Campbell 

CLC Security and Ventura 
County Police are cracking 
down on the parking prob- 
lem because students are not 
parking where they should. 
Many on-campus students 
do not have parking stickers, 
hence parking restrictions 
have become more stringent- 

According to one CLC sec- 
urity guard, Fred Behrens, 
the worst area is by the cafe- 
teria. There is a fire depart- 
ment zone and a loading 
zone as well asa "no parking" 
sign by the cafeteria, but stu- 
dents continue to park there. 
This blocks traffic thus creat- 
ing a hazard. 

"The problem is that there 
are a lot more cars this year," 
said Behrens. "This semester 
is really bad. You can't blame 
the students because there 
aren't enough parking spaces, 
especially in West End," con- 
tinued Behrens. 

Many students failed to get 
their parking permits this 
year. The permits cost $16 
for the year, while $10 is a 
minimum for a ticket from 
both CLC and Ventura Coun- 
ty. The money received from 
the parking permits and tick- 
ets go to a general fund. 

One upperclassman re- 
sponded, r, What good is a 
permit if the only place to 



Andrew Young on 

Peace Corps 

park is not permitted, (might 

page 2 

as well pay the tickets, I'll 

get them anyway." 

A meeting was held at the 


beginning of the year in the 
hopes of solving the lack of 


parking facilities. No results 

" page 4 

of that meeting have been 


Festival of 

It has been suggested that 


the land behind the new 

page 6 

dorms be leveled, and if cost 

prevented black topping it 

then gravel would be thrown 

Harriers look 

down for the meantime. 
According to one source, 

to finals 

most tickets are issued be- 

page 7 

tween the hours of 8 a.m. and 

5 p.m. 

CLCEcho October 24,1980 

Phony flyers fake freebies 

By Bob Ginther 

"This is the first time 
anyone has ever done some- 
thing like this," commented 
Lorraine Olson, who has 
been in charge of the Book- 
store since 1965. 

Someone made up phony 
dittos of sales and giveaways, 
which they put on doors and 
bulletin boards at CLC. 

"I'm sorry that this person 
or persons did this to the 
Bookshop. If they don't like 
how the Bookshop is run I 
wish they would come in 
and talk to us about it. May- 
be we can get together on 
some ideas," Mrs. Olson 

"I thought it was funny 
at first," Mrs. Olson sard 
with a smile. 

"The students here have to 
realize that this kind of 
activity, (theft and hoaxes), 
does not hurt me. They're 
hurting themselves and the 

She added that the tuition 
fee could go up with any 
kind of monetary loss, and 
that they would have to stop 
extra sales and giveaways, 
as well as raffles. 

Mrs. Olson feels she has 
a good attitude toward stu- 
dents here at CLC, but she 
is very concerned and would 
like lo talk to the person or 
persons involved in the hoax. 

Mrs. Olson said, "There 
are a lot 'of honest students 
here at CLC. I trust them 
all. I may be too trustworthy 
sometimes, though." 

Former U.N, ambassador 

Young pushes Peace Corps 

I am always amazed at the 
real power college students 
have at their command, and 
how much of it goes unused- 

That is a shame. Because 
student power could provide 
that critical margin, that ex- 
tra measure of push needed 
to channel our national poli- 
cies, our energies and our 
consciousness into new ways 
of meeting the very pressing 
needs of the people of this 

No, I am not talking about 
street demonstrations and 
the sit-ins that were part of 
another decade. I am talking 
about the power you have- 
collcctively--as citizens, vo- 
ters, and shapers of opinion, 
and about the power you 
have as individuals to make 
things happen on your own. 

I am told that the cur- 
rent generation of college 
students is more concerned 
with their own welfare than 
with making this planet a 
better place to live. I am told 
that. But I don't believe it. 
I suspect that today's college 
students are simply not 
aware of what is going on in 
the world. 

Take the issue of world 
hunger. Think of the thou- 
sands of people who will 
not live until tomorrow 
morning because they can't 
get enough to eat. Now what 
can you do? 

I think it is really simple 
for a campus hunger com- 
mittee to establish a voter 
registration booth where stu- 
dents pay their tuition and 
begin to talk about the pro- 
blem—raise political con- 
sciousness. The problem with 
young people, and I've learn- 
ed this from my own family, 
is that they all register to 
vote back home and then all 
forget until the last minute 
to write home for absentee 
You've got to get 
people to register 
on their campus es 

ballots. You've got to get 
people to register on their 
campuses. I think this would 
revolutionize American poli- 

If you have, for example, 
55 thousand students on a 
campus like Ohio State, or 
45 thousand at Michigan 
and they are regis- 




Freedom for the 52 
American hostages being 
held by Iranian militants 
has come a step closer to 
realization, according to 
Iranian Prime Minister 
Mohammad All Rajai. 

"All (the U.S.) needs 
Is... to put something on 
paper, " said Rajai, speak- 
ing on behalf of the 
Iranian parliament. 

Rajai said the U.S. has 
apologized "in policy" 
for its support of the 
fate Shah. 


Nuclear supremacy be- 
came a major issue in the 
Nov. 4 election as Repub- 
lican presidential candi- 
date Ronald Reagan pro- 
mised to reject President 
Carter 's Salt II treaty. 

Carter said that a race 
for arms superiority 
would be ' 'dangerous and 

Reagan remarked that 
he would pull the treaty 
out of the Senate with- 
out a vote. 



For the fifth time in 
48 hours, Mt. St. fie/ens 
spewed steam and volca- 
nic ash more than 25,000 
feet into the Washington 
sky last Saturday. 

A heavy cloud of vol- 
canic ash, caused by regu- 
lar eruptions, was last 
reported heading over 
north central Oregon. 



After advancing quick- 
ly into Iranian territory, 
the Iraqi armies appear 
to have prepared for an 
extended "seige" on the 
oil refinery city of Aba- 

From positions on the 
northwest fringe of the 
city, Iraqi artillery has 
launched regular attacks 
on that port city's busi- 
ness district. 

tered, every candidate com- 
ing to those states would 
come through the campuses 
because there are so many 
votes there. And at that 
point you get to ask the 
candidate about what he or 
she is going to do about 
world hunger. Then the can- 
didate goes to another cam- 
pus and gets the same ques- 
tion. That starts people in 
public life thinking, coming 
up with policies to change 
things, to get action. 

Let me talk for a moment 
about the other kind of po- 
wer, the power students have 
as individuals. You have a 
decision to make: whether 
to use the knowledge and 
experience you are gaining 
to help only yourself or to 
share the fruits of your 
education with people who 
desperately need what you 
have to give. 

You don't even have to 
re-invent the wheel. It's al- 
ready been done. It's called 
the Peace Corps. Some 80 
thousand people, many of 
them fresh out of school, 
have served as Peace Corps 
volunteers helping people in 
the developing world help 
themselves to a better life. 
The Peace Corps is celebra- 
ting its 20th Anniversary. It 
is still going strong, still 
attracting bright people who 
want to enrich their lives 
by helping others. 

It is an option worth con- 
sidering. So is service in this 
country as a VISTA volun- 
teer. VISTA, which stands 
f or Volunteers in Service to 
America, has just celebrated 
its 15th Anniversary. 

The nice thing about 
VISTA and Peace Corps is 
that they work. They get 
results. As an individual vo- 
lunteer, you may even 
change world history, and 
you will certainly change 
the lives of the people you 
come in contact with. When 
you add up all the lives 
touched by all the volun- 
teers, think of the difference 
it makes. ■ 

The problems of this 

world are not going 
to go away overni ght 

The problems of this world 
are not going to go away 
overnight. A better world 
is built just like a house, 
brick-by-brick, piece by 

Yes, college students do 
have power, collectively and 
individually. How well they 
use that power will make a 
difference in how well, we, 
as a world community, meet 
the challenges of this decade 

Andrew Young 
Mr. Young is a former United 
States ambassador to the 
United Nations. 

Violations ruin hope 

continued from page 1 

dividual student involved, but must also be responsive to the 

college community as a whole. 

"The individual must undtrstand that the violation is a sig- 
nificant act in terms of the well-being of the college commun- 
ity," stated Kragthorpe. 

But one cannot reject the needs of the individual within 
that community, especially one who is making a "cry for 

"We are concerned with the well-being of any student when 
actions are taken which we feel are detrimental to the health 
and safety of the student," Kragthorpe said. 

He does not want anyone to "misunderstand the serious- 
ness with which we take the standards of the college." On the 
other hand Kragthorpe would "never want to take an action 
which would cut off the possibility of our being able to be of 
help to a student, whose bctiavior may not simply be an act 
of defiance or irresponsibility on behalf of the college com- 
munity, but be the symptom of a critical, personal problem 
which we can help a student to manage or overcome." To 
immediately suspend a student might cut off that possibility. 

According to Kragthorpe, it is difficult to fulfill the expecta- 
tions of everyone while holding in tension the needs of the 
community and the needs of the individual. 

One may also wonder under what conditions a student may 
be readmitted to CLC after suspension. According to Krag- 
thorpe, if the student can demonstrate sufficient evidence 
that his attitudes and behaviors have changed, the student 
will be allowed to return. 

Sather's Insurance Inc. 

J Would you like to lower your automobile insurance costs 
I up to 50%? You probably can, with our new custom 
I auto insurance program. 

Do You Qualify? 

1 . Are you 20 years or older? 

2. Have no tickets or accidents in the last 36 months? 

3. Do you have a standard automobile (no sports type W 
cars) built after 1973? 

4. Have a driver's license over 3 years? 

If you've answered yes to the above questions, you can 
cut your automobile insurance drastically. 
For information, call Sathers Insurance Inc. (805) 495- 
1057, or (805) 427 8000. 



American Cancer Society ? 

The CLC Bookstore i 
Marvo Hall.) 

j recently the target of a prank. (Echo Photo by 

Costs hinder | 
RA training 

By Mark A. Lewis 
' At the present time, RA's 
are not trained sufficiently 
to handle drug related prob- 
lems. Currently, they are in 
the process of drug and 
alcohol training through the 
faill RA course. An off-cam- 
pus speaker will speak to the 
class on drug abuse in Nov- 

If we had the money we 
would hire a professional to 
train the RA's, said Marty 
Anderson, Director of Resi- 
dent Life, "but it costs 
$35 per RA to do so." 

Presently, if the RA's no- 
tice any person who is ques- 
tionably under the influence 
of alcohol then the RA is to 
report it to the Head Resi- 
dent. The Head Resident 
handles it from there. 

"One of the largest prob- 
lems of drug abuse is that 
people are taking liquor with 
prescribed drugs," said Mr. 
Anderson. A number of these 
drugs mixed with alcohol 
causes a speed up, or slow 
down of the heart beat, 
which may mean death. 

A few years ago, a stu- 
dent died as a result of the 
misuse of prescibed drugs. 
Some of the alternatives 

the Head Resident has are: 
handle it themselves if it is 
an alcohol problem, refer 
them to the Dean, refer them 
to the Health Service, call the 
paramedics or ask them to 
seek counseling. 

Help can be found in two 
on-campus groups. The Alco- 
hol Awareness Committee or 
the Alcohol Advisory Com- 
mittee, both run by Tonya 
Hanson, meet on campus. 

Tonya has information of 
other agencies, such as: AA 
for alcohol, or the Ventura 
county Drug Rehabilitation 

RA's are being trained to 
notice symptoms of drug 
abuse, the topic of this 
month's RA class, 

RA's look for changes in 
habits of a person, like 
sleeping habits and general 
appearances. If a change in 
habits is noticed, an RA will 
speak to him or her to see 
if anything is bothering 
them. Whether drugs or al- 
cohol become a probfem, 
speaking to the Head Resi- 
dent is necessary. 

Drug or alcohol problem? 
Talk to your RA, Head 
Resident, or Tonya Hanson, 
they are here to help you. 

Coons takes 
forensics first 

Last Saturday, at their first 
tournament, the CLC foren- 
sics squad walked away with 
a first and fourth place at the 
Cal State Los Angeles' Fall 

Roberts placed fourth 
in poetry interpretation, 
which qualifies him for the 
national tournament next 
spring. In his first college 
appearance, Charlie Coons 
took first place. In finals 
Coons "picket fenced," or 
was rated first, superior by 
all three of the judges, and 

received the best score possi- 

Two others, Kristin Stumpf 
and Rhonda "Deede" Camp- 
bell also competed. With the 
strong showing at the first 
tournament the CLC team 
has a good chance in the 
national ratings this year. 

Today the team travels to 
Biola to compete in their 
fall tournament. Events will 
include Oral Interpretation 
of Children's Literature, Im- 
promptu and Split Duo 

Ghouls gather 

y «fc 

It is once again time for 
the goblins and ghouls of 
CLC to gather in their an- 
nual abominable assem- 
blage tomorrow night, 
known to mortals as the' 
Halloween Dance. 

Various prizes will be 
awarded during the eve- 
ning, including the most 
original and four best cos- 
tumes. The best costume 
will receive a $20 prize 
with the second, third and 
fourth prizes receiving $15, 
$10 and $5 respectively. 

Hosted by the ASCLC 
Social Publicity Commis- 
sion with assistance from 
the Drama Club, the dance 
will feature a fog and 
smoke machine, decora- 
tions & refreshments, and 
strobe lights courtesy of 

Don Haskell. 

Students who wish to 
indulge in the dreadful yet 
glorious anonymity of 
dance yet lack the initiative 
to obtain or produce a suit- 
able costume now have a 
solution, thanks to the 
Drama Club. 

The club is willing to 
provide you with a costume 
for only $2 and a $10 de- 
posit. Rental time begins 
today at the Little Theatre 
at 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. Tom- 
orrow the Little Theatre 
will be renting costumes 
from . 10a.m. to 12 noon. 

I he dance will last from 
9 P.m. to 12 midnight. Re- 
freshments will be selling 
for 30 cents, and will in- 
clude apple cider, cookies, 
and possibly popcorn. 

CLC Echo October 24, 


first you MW 



; * ; ^W 

and finally wreMwrm 


niKe.\ j 


Read with alert eye 

Students want privacy 

By Rhonda Campbell 

CLC students are losing 
their constitutional rights. 
The new rules this year are 
not only ridiculous, but an 
invasion of our right to pri- 

This month, while I was at 
dinner, my room was being 
investigated by my RA. When 
no one was in the room this 
superior thought it to be a 
good time to check our bath- 
room and who knows what 

// we do not 
protect these rights... 

It seems logical that the 
likelihood of any of us being 
home was minimal. 

It almost seems that his 
new rule could be used to set 
people up. 

I have also had RA's let 
themeselves in when 1 was 

One night my roommates 
were in the back bedroom, 
looked up, and there she 
No one knew how long she 
had been there 

snooping, or perhaps just 
waiting for one of us to 
"make the wrong move". 

At the Pederson dance we 
were threatened with period- 
ic room checks. 

They have finally gone too 
far! I do not think they rea- 
lize the trouble that they are 
asking for. What makes me 

really mad, though, is that 
the students are letting them 
get away with this behavior. 

As US citizens, we have a 
right to privacy. No one can 
invade our homes. 

I understand what they are 
attempting to do. They are 
trying to enforce more effec- 
tively the alcohol policy and 
visiting hours but they have 
now overstepped their 

First of all, no other college 
I have ever heard of has RA's 
with the power of invasion of 

Not even the Lord invades 
a soul without first being in- 
vited. What makes an RA 
think she can barge in? 

"Clean your bathroom" was 
the message I found when I 
got home from dinner. 

I felt violated and so I 
impulsively wrote a note on 
my door: "Stay away RA's: 
1984 was only prediction 
not reality." 

Perhaps it was a little 
strong, but I meant it. 

The next day, one of my 
RA's wrote back: "What are 
you doing that makes you 
want us to stay away?" 

Evidently, this person 
missed the whole point. She 
does not have to worry about 
anyone barging into her room 
unannounced: I expect the 
same respect. 

I wonder what other rights 
will be violated if this one is 

Will they install movie cam- 

eras in the rooms to make 
sure nothing immoral is going 
on? It could get rather ridicu- 

There is still another prob- 
lem they are going to con- 
tend with. 

If I ever found anything 
taken from my room, the 
first place I would check is 
the RA's room. Having the 
title "RA" does not necessar- 
ily mean a halo went with 
the job. 

That is why we are in 
college so we learn 
about all the inadequacies 
and injustices in the 
world, and then attempt 
to change them 

Freshmen, you are in col- 
lege now. These rules are be- 
ing enforced on you the 

You can- not sit back and 
let your right be taken from 
you or you might as well go 

...we might as well 
live in Rwssia. 

We live in a free country. 

America was founded on 
the idea of the individual, 
and the protection of our in- 
alienable rights. 

If we do not protect these 
rights, which many patriotic 
Americans fought for, then 
we might as well live in 
Russia. In fact, that is better 
than we deserve. 

One must read newspapers with a skepti- 
cal eye. This may seem an odd comment for 
a newspaper to make, but we believe it to be 

This was brought home to us recently, 
after reading an article in a large daily paper. 

The article dealt with the interuption of 
a witches' seminar after a bomb threat forced 
evacuation of the room where the seminar 
was held. 

We certainly do not quarrel with the paper 
for running the story, but we do question its 
reasons for omitting other similar stories. 

One such story is that of jews For Jesus. 
JFJ is an organization which takes the Chris- 
tian message to Jewish people. Jewish Chris- 
tians do the evangelism. 

Reaction to their work has been violent. 
The violence is often bomb threats and bomb- 

Moishe Rosen, executive director of JFJ, 
said that he was turned down frequently 
when applying to rent office space. 

A reason repeatedly given by owners for 
their refusal was fear of damage caused by 
bomb blasts. 

When considering newsworthiness, it seems 
to us that a story on a firebombing is more 
important than a story on a bomb threat. 

Despite this, the large daily paper has never 
printed a line telling of bombings at JFJ 
offices. Why? If small newsworthiness cannot 
be their reason, then what is? 

Since the story on the witches' convention 

was picked up from one of the wire news 
services, perhaps we should direct out ques- 
tions to The Associated Press. 

No matter whom we ask, the questions '. 
remain the same. Why did they choose to 
print a seemingly less important story while 
ignoring the more important one? What are 
the media's criteria for choosing stories? 

It is clear to us that stories are chosen by 
editors with attitudes and biases already set 
in mind. 

This is nothing new or unusual. It is true at 
this newspaper, it is true at the large daily , 
newspaper, it is true at all newspapers. 

The honest editor will minimize his bias, 
but it is probably impossible for him to elimi- 
nate it. 

If this is true, then what are you, the reader, 
to do? Read carefully to perceive the writer's 
or editor's attitudes, and then discount ac- 
cordingly that which you accept. 

It is too easy to believe, at face value, what 
is printed In a newspaper. It is also dangerous. 
In your reading, search carefully for the 
underlying assumptions and attitudes that in- 
fluence the printed story. Be alert to stories 
or parts of stories that are left out of a news- 

When you discover an unfair approach to, 
or treatment of, a story, take the time to 
write a letter pointing out and protesting 
the bias. 

By critical reading and thinking, you will 
keep newspapers and newspeople honest. 

Be thankful at meals 

By Paul Ohrt 

Enter the CLC cafeteria on 
any given day during meal 
time. Amidst the clatter of 
trays and utensils you will 
undoubtedly hear talking and 
more talking between friends 
as they eat. A silent cafeteria 
is an impossibility. 

Why then, I ask, can we not 
spare a few precious moments 
s with God in prayer before we 
indulge in feeding our faces? 
Being away from home does 
not give us a free pass to stop 
praying. A short meal prayer 
can easily be accomplished in 
20 seconds or so. Yet many 
of us are not taking this short 
lime to thank God. 

Think about it for a mo- 
ment. How often do you see 
someone praying in our cafe- 

teria? Let's hit a little closer 
to home. How often do you 
give thanks before eating here 
at school? Before you get the 
idea I am some high-flying 
holy roller who gets a kick 
out of berating everyone else, 
let me make it clear. I will be 
the first to admit that I am as 
guilty as anyone else and in a 
way, this article is directed 
right back at myself. 

I was first made aware of 
this problem when I observed 
another CLC student praying 
before lunch. Somewhat 
taken off-guard, it dawned 
on me that I had not been 
praying before meals. This 
really hit home and got me 
thinking real quick. What is 
different here from home, 

that I stop thanking God at 
the table? I see no clearcut 
reasons or excuses. 

Granted we are not all 
Lutheran here at CLC, but 
the majority is Lutheran. A 
majority is not seen praying 
in the cafeteria. In fact, there 
is probably not enough to 
qualify for a minority. If you 
are embarassed because of 
someone else, don't be. They 
should be going somewhere 
else if that is the case. 

This problem can be easily 
averted and solved with some 
personal evaluation, thought, 
and discipline. If you are 
having trouble remembering 
to pray before meals due to 
lack of memory or lack of 
caring, there is one simple 
solution. Pray about it. 

Recycling pays big dividends 

People should not shun reporters 

By Joe McMahon scares many people. In my 

The fact that the press is short term as an Echo report- 

such a powerful weapon er I have personally encount- 


Hello! Since mid-terms are 
upon us all this week, I'm 
going to keep this nice and 

." Tonight I am making my 
first report to the Board 
of Regents. Dean Krag- 
thorpe, Pastor Gerry Swan- 
son and I will be speaking 
from the Student Affairs 
Committee, a sub-committee 
of the Regents. 

My report will include 
what the ASCLC is accom- 
plishing this year, reflections 
on the Presidential Search 
Committee, and a general 
feeling as to what students 
are concerned about. 

My report will focus on 
the goals we have set for 
this year. For instance, we 
will continue to renovate the 
SUB outside and inside. 
All 'of the changes you ve 
seen have been funded by 
student fees. I'M also men- 
tion the development of the 
internship program through 
Wingard's office, and the 
other committees that are 
working on improving facul- 
ty evaluations, student direc- 
tories and food services. 

I'll stress that students are 
voicing the needs for better 

lighting and security to the 
Administration, and how pre- 
sently Mr. Buchanan is work- 
ing to help us. 

One last thing I'd like to 
mention concerns the park- 
ing situation in West End 
and New West. In Senate 
and Executive Cabinet we've 
discussed what alternatives 
there are for relieving the 
car conjestion around the 
"circle" in Old West. We 
decided that the best first 
step would be to make the 
most of the spaces already 
available behind the new 

We would like to urge you 
to park as far north as possi- 
ble to open more spaces for 
students in the older west 
area. We realize that light- 
ing is a problem, but Dean 
Buchanan is working on in- 
stalling new fixtures in that 

Please help us make the 
parking situation more con- 
venient for all students who 
live on the west side of 
campus. Let's all try to 
make this work-voluntarily. 
Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

ered this apprehension to- 
wards the press several times. 

Admittedly the majority of 
the public is helpful and co- 
operative when asked for in- 
formation by a reporter. 
However a growing number 
of people are becoming para- 
noid about being misquoted 
or misrepresented in print. 

In addition to people's fear 
of misrepresentation, fear of 
involvement is often a reason 
for refusing to talk to report- 
ers. They are afraid that the 
association of certain infor- 
mation with their name will 
jeopardize their reputation. 

The main objective of the 
news reporter is to accurately 
report the facts, not to make 
people look bad. Sometimes 
reporters do uncover scandals 
or political cover-ups, but that 
happens only rarely. The in- 
nocent have nothing to fear 
from the reporter. If the pub- 
lic were to become more in- 
volved with the correct re- 
porting of facts, misrepresen- 
tation and slander might oc- 
cur less often. 

The Echo welcomes your 
contributions. These may be 
either letters or essays. 

Letters to the editor should 
be no more than 250 words 
and should be typed, double- 

Essays may express opi- 
nion or reaction. These should 
be kept under 100 words and 
be typed, double-spaced. $ tu \ 
dents ' and faculty members ' 
contributions may be printed. 

By Karen Hass 

In our never-ending search 
for solutions to a dirty envi- 
ronment, and for an end to 
our throwaway society, one 
of the methods in combat is 
the bottle bill. 

This is a legislative proposal 
that requires deposits on glass 
and metal beverage contain- 
ers in order to discourage 
people from pitching them 

In 1979, 32 states had re- 
jected bottle bill legislation. 
Today only six states have 
effective mandatory return- 
able laws, and another nine 
have some version of litter 
cqntrol or recycling statues. 

What happened? Supporters 
of the bottle bills believe that 
they reduce litter, conserve 
energy, and result in lower 
prices for beer and soft 

Opponents of bottle bills 
argue that legislation has 
done little to lick the litter 
problem and contributes to 
the current energy squeeze. 

They say that alternative 
approaches such as recycling 
and the Keep America Beauti- 
ful campaign, which aims at 
making littering socially un- 
acceptable, are more effec- 

The litter problem includes 
not just beverage containers. 

In fact, beverage containers 
are only roughly 25 percent 
of total litter. 

The solution has to make 
up for the increase in fuel 
costs resulting from the 
mandatory deposits. 

It must also pay for the 
use of water needed to wash 
returnable glass bottles. At 
this time, 20 gallons of water 

are used to wash a case of 
returnable bottles. 

The cost of litter to society 
must be set against the cost 
of selling and returning bot- 
tles. With the growing number 
of recyclers available for 
newspaper, glass, and cans, in- 
convenience is no longer an 
excuse for failing to recyle 

Littering needs to become 
so socially unacceptable that 
litter in public places is rare. 

We need to realize that, 
while deposits on bottles and 
cans might be an added cost 
to business, recycling as well 
as prevention are 1 sound in- 
vestments with substantial 

Editor-in-Chief: Diane Calfas 
Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Rayburn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; /on Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton^ Bulletin Board; Kent forgensen, Sports. 
Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, jr. 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Rae Null 
Circulation Manager: /ay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beottie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Conley, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Susan Evans, 
fulie Finlay, Robert Ginther, Therese Grool, Karen Hass, jay 
Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael lames, Dave just, Sheila Kal- 
dor, Dawn Kretzinger, /on Larson, /im Loubaucher, Jim Led- 
better, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, /oe McMahon, Sharon Mako- 
kion, Marian Ma/lory, Sherry Mozyrack, Steve Nelson, fohn 
Nunke, Missy Odenberg, Paul Ohrt, Michael Omlid, Luke 
Patterson, Tim Pomeroy, Ed Ulloa. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Opinions expressed in this publication a- 

the writers and 
.. ...e' Associated Students of the 
college. Editors unless designated arc the expression af*«j irf/WflW 
staff Letter, to the editor must be signed and may bt edited word- 
ing to tie discretion of the staff and in accordance with technical 
limitations. Names may be withheld on request. 

The CLC Echo is the official student 
Lutheran College. Publication offices at 
Uninn Building, 60 W. Olstn (toad. Thoul 

,492-6373. Advert sing n 

iblication of California 
located In the Student 
id Oofs. CA 91360. Bust- 
be sent upon request. 

page 4 

CLCEcho October 24,1980 


Artist / Lecture 

Series reveals 
energy concerns 

By Karen Hass 

A Pollock Poll was taken 
Monday night in the gym to 
find the most desfrable form 
of energy to be used in com- 
pensation for the world's 
diminishing supply of non- 
renewable resources. Of the 
six most commonly cited 
forms: solar energy, oil, 
synthetic fuels, energy con- 
servation, nuclear power, and 
fusion energy, the audience 
felt that solar energy would 
be the most reliable. 

Richard Pollock, director 
of the Critical Mass Energy 
Project, spoke last Monday 
night in the gym on the 
energy, land and water short- 
ages which will inevitably 
reach crucial stages by the 
year 2000. 

Energy, land and water 

shortages will reach 
crucial stages by 2000. 

Pollock feels that the 
United States citizens are not 
consulted when it comes to 
environmental decisions 

made in our higher forms of 
government. He asked, 
"When was the last time you 
were polled to give your 
views on an environmental 
situation?" "When was the 
last time a decision was 
made that you or your 
parents felt they had a part 
in?" He stated that prag- 
matic, realistic decisions are 
not being reached because of 
the large number of lobbyists 
and assemblymen involved in 
the voting procedure, as well 
as the large corporate repre- 
sentatives whose interests lie 
in the profits of their com- 
panies rather than the plight 
of the energy situation. 

The problem with develop- 
ing and researching new 
forms of energy is the cost, 
from which financing comes 
from the consumer. It will 
take two trillion dollars over 
the next ten years to develop 
solar energy for commercial 
use. In the last session of 
Congress, President Carter 
committed the U.S. to ninety 
billion dollars over the next 
ten years for the research 
and development of synthe- 
tic fuels, according to 

The problem with 
research is the cost. 

The Critical Mass Energy 
Project was founded by 
Ralph Nader in 1974 and is 
financed by personal contri- 


2:00 J ?0 7 00 9:25 

00 3:05 S:0S 7:10 9:1 





rrri midnight 

Song Remains the 5jrn 

butions, not through federal 
funding. It is a consumer 
group dedicated to evaluating 
energy and conservation pro- 
blems, and coming up with 
pragmatic solutions to ease 
the discomfort involved with 
energy shortages. 

Using the Global 2000 Re- 
port To The President, a re- 
port written by a series of 
lab scientists on the forsee- 
able predicaments the energy 
crisis will bring, he quoted 
some staggering statistics and 

"If the United States con- 
tinues its pesticide policies, 
by the year 2000, (twenty 
years from now), twenty per- 
cent of the animal species 
in the U.S. will be irretriev- 
ably lost." 

"While the population of 
the United States is expected 
to double in twenty years, 
the water available west of 
the Mississippi will be half 
of what it is today." 

"One fourth of mankind 
uses firewood for fuel. If 
we continue to use our 
forests, by 2000, forty per- 
cent of our forests will be 

"The United States uses 
more energy for air condi- 
tioners in one year than 
China uses for its total 

"We are like 

blind men 
staggering in the dark. ' 

The disposal of radioactive 
materials is another issue in 
the need of a solution. An- 
swers so far have included: 
storing the waste in fifty- 
gallon drums and dropping 
them into the ocean, launch- 
ing the waste into space on 
missies and putting drums of 
waste under glaciers or down 
salt mines. None have proven 
to be totally safe or practical, 
according to Pollock. 

Pollock also feels that the 
nuclear power plants are not 
being run efficiently or 
correctly, as in the case of 
the Three Mile Island acci- 
dent. He quoted one of the 
men running the plant as 
saying, "We are like blind 
men staggering in the dark." 

Pollock said he feels the 
solutions lie in bringing back 
competition to the fuel in- 
dustries to control prices, 
great incentives for consum- 
ers to insulate and conserve, 
and a rationing program. He 
is optimistic that citizens 
can overcome the bleakness 
of their future through will- 
power, concern, support and 
citizen action. 

Said Pollock, "We're going 
to have to do it (conserve). 
The options are not avail- 
able for production of our 
non-renewable resources." 

Pastor Quentin Gorman of San Diego will speak at 
Convocation today. (Echo Staff Photo.) 

For this man., 

'Dreaming on' 
is a way of life 

By David Archibald 

"Religion at a Christian 
school ought not to be kept 
in a Department of Bible, 
but must pervade the entire 
atmosphere," says Pastor 
Quentin Garman, the Convo- 
cation speaker for today. 

Garman, founding pastor 
of Christ Lutheran Church, 
San Diego, has long been 
concerned with Christian 
higher education. He wjs 
Chairman of the CLC Board 
of Regents from 19?' rii 
1973, and has served as 
either Convocator or Regent 
every year since then. 

CLC is a school Garman 
has confidence in. A major 
factor in that confidence is 
the faculty. 

"CLC has teachers who are 
not mere fact givers," says 

Garman, "but teachers who 
are shaped by God-pleasing 

As a Convocator, one of 
Garman's functions is to re- 
cruit students for CLC. He 
has done well in this role, 
persuading many San Diego 
area Lutherans to continue 
their education at Cal 

Garman has also done ex- 
tensive recruiting within his 
own family. All four of the 
Garman children have grad- 
uated from CLC. 

"No Matter What. ..Dream 
On!" is more than the title 
of Pastor Garman's Convoca- 
tion address. 

For this dedic 
'dreaming on" is 


way of 

Drama provides 



By Missy Ruby 

The opening night of "The 
Merry Wives of Windsor" was 
an Elizabethan experience. 
From traditional music to 
the cleverly executed set and 
costumes, the atmosphere 
successfully evoked Shakes- 
peare's England. 

Directed with flair by 
senior drama major Doug 
Ramsey, the captivating 
comedy of two mischevious 
wives and a lusty knight 
came to life. 

Sir John Falstaff 
the audience. 

Ron Heck gave a hearty if 
not always convincing per- 
formance as Sir John Fal- 
staff. He relied heavily on his 
jovial delivery rather than 
characterization. His ingen- 
iousness often captivated the 
audience, however, especially 
in the final scenes. 

The two wives, Mistresses 
Ford and Page, were played 
to perfection by Rhonda 
Holman and Marie McArdle. 
Their delight in outwitting 
the "greasy knight" was 
wickedly subtle without 
being overdone. 

An excellent comic perfor- 
mance was given by Mark 
Jenest, who played the 
French doctor Caius with 
flamboyance and melodrama 
to the hrlt of his ever-ready 
sword. Sharon Makokian was 
also likeable as Mistress 
Quickly. Although she seem- 
ed to have difficulty in sus- 
taining her accent through- 
out, her brightness and bustle 
added merrily to the general 

Notable performances were 
also given by Peggy Gabriel- 
son in the role of Anne 

Page, Gary Treloar as Slen- 
der, and Ken Bahn as the 
host of the Garter Inn. Spe- 
cial credit should be given 
to director Ramsey who took 
the stage for hospitalized 
actor Dave Denzer, and play 
ed the part of Parson Hugh 
Evans with remarkabie poise 
and originality. 

The most disappointing 
performance of the evening 
was given by Bob Andrews 
as Fenton, suitor to Anne 
Page. Delivering his lines a 
la soap opera, Andrews 
seemed lacklustre. He seemed 
impatient, not to marry Mis- 
tress Anne, but to get off 

The lighting crew seemed 
to have some opening night 
problems. They redeemed 
themselves later in the play, 
and the lighting for the 
fairy scene was especially 
good. Better communication 
would have helped the tech- 
nical problems. 

Both the costumes 

and the set 

were excellent. 

Both the costumes and the 
set were excellent. Costumed 
as traditionally as possible 
by designer Cheryl Talbot, 
the full skirts, doublets, and 
hose were charming without 
being cumbersome. Frank 
Pickard, MFA candidate at 
the University of Arizona, 
did an excellent job of de- 
signing a functional, spacious 
set for the small stage of the 
Little Theatre, and Nino 
Rizzi's scenic painting uni- 
fied it. 

All in all, this season 
opening performance 
"The Merry Wives of Wine 
sor" had much to offei 
left little to be desired, an 
offered a merry Elizabetha 
evening to everyone wh 


CLC duo attends annual conference 



Mon-Fn 11am 9pm 

Sal llam-Bpm 


By David Just 

Dr. Barbara Collins and 
Bob Hood ' recently exper- 
ienced something rarely seen 
in southern California: the 
season of fall. 

Bright and early Tuesday, 
October 7, Collins and' 
Hood left Thousand Oaks. 
Thus they embarked on an 
oddessv that would take 
them from the hustle and 
bustle of the Western Air- 
lines Terminal at Los Angeles 
International Airport, to the 
serenity and solitude of fall 
in Minnesota. 

The duo attended a semi- 
nar-type conference at 
Gustavus Adulphus, a sister 
college to California Luth- 
eran College, in St. Peter 
Minnesota. The subject to 
be discussed in the seven 
lecture-two day event was 
that of the aesthetics of 
science, with a primary em- 
phasis in music. 

Upon flying to Minnea- 
polis, Collins and Hood rented 
a Toyota and ventured out 
into the country-side towards 
St. Peter. An hour's drive 
saw them to the college 
where the conference had 
already gotten underway 

Only six more lectures. 
When asked what he had 

learned, the fifth year student 
Hood, took a philosophical 
gander and stated, "Society 
fosters the idea that when 
kids come home from school 
the parents ask them, 'what, 
did you learn in school t 

Dr. Barbara Col/ins, our Faculty 
representative... (Echo Photo by 

Marva Hall.) 

day?' On a day to day basis, 
they probably don't believe 
they learned anything at all. 
The convention was more 
of an insightful type of 
thing. More food for thought 
than an actual learning." 

'7 thought it would 
be a great 


The ASCLC, who financed 
Hood 's trip, spawned the 
whole idea in accordance 
w jth his double major, which 
is that of Biology and Music. 
"Lois Leslie, President of 
ASCLC, asked me if I wanted 
to g°"> sa ' t ' Hood. "I 
thought it would be a great 
experience. interest re- 
flected my major." 

The conference itself is an 
annual, nation-wide affair in 
which CLC sends a student 
and an appropriate faculty 
member. Dean Schramm 
chose Dr. Collins in regards 
to the theme of this year's 

CLC sends a student 

and an appropriate 

faculty member. 

Hood, enjoying the con- 
ference immensely, also laud- 
ed the beauty of the area. 
"The conference was excel- 
lent," said Hood. "What I 
really enjoyed was just seeing 
another part of the country. 
It was a perfect time of year, 
green grass, fields, the turn- 
ing of the leaves. People are 
not trying to build on every 
square inch." 

After checking out of their 
Holiday Inn, ("we missed our 
arranged Super 8, and it was 
the only thing left.") Dr. 
Collins and Hood took a side- 
trip to St. Olaf College in 
nearby Northfield. "If at all 

...and student representative, Bob 
Hood attended a nationwide 
conference. (Echo Photo A 

Marva Hall.) • 

possible, St. Olaf was even 
prettier, (than Gustavus 
Adolphus.)" Hood reflected, 
"once CLC has 100 years of 
alumni behind them, they'll 
be able to afford those things 

Kicking back in his fold-up 
chair, the Ohio bom, Ari- 
zona-raised Hood said, "It 
was a real honor to attend; 
areal enriching experience." 

Festival of Grace 

Come see what it is all about 

in Kingsmen Park on Sunday 

from 3 to 10 p.m. 

CLC Echo October 24, i 

New faculty 

Sherl Moor-Puls. Stephen Smith, Rebeckah Hubbard; < 
I've Convocators. (Echo Photo by Rae Null.) 

r student represents- 

Students act 
as convocators 

By David Archibald 

The annual Founders Day 
meetings, of both the Board 
of Regents and the Convo- 
cators, are mysterious ses- 
sions to most students. 

A common response to 
the question, "What do the 
Convocators do?" is "I don't 

And of those asked, almost 
none knew that three of 
these Convocators are stu- 

Yes, students. Living, 
breathing students that can 
be seen all around campus. 
Students that you may have 
had lunch with, or talked 
to in class, or sat next to 
at a football game. 

They are Becky Hubbard, 
Steve Smith, and Sheri 
Moor Puis. They were 
appointed in September by 
ASCLC President Lois Leslie, 
and will serve for the whole 

The reason for placing stu- 
dents as Convocators, accord- 
ing to Beverly Anderson, 
Director of Fellows and 
Church Relations, is to "in- 
sure student input on the 

decisions made during the 
Annual Meeting." 

"The student Convocators 
have the same rights and re- 
sponsibilities as the regular 
Convocators," said Ander- 
son. "The basic difference is 
that they are appointed for 
one year." 

The 1980-81 Convocators 
were appointed for a variety 
of reasons, according to Lois 

"A good group of Convo- 
cators should have at least 
one member who is exper- 
ienced,", said Leslie. "Sheri 
Puis served last year, and was 
willing to serve again." 

Becky Hubbard is new to 
the Convocation, said Leslie, 
but "has a lot of knowledge 
in this area. She has worked 
closely with Pastor Garman 
from San Diego. He was 
President of the Board of 
Regents in 1972-73 and has 
served as both Convocator 
and/or Regent every year 
since then. Becky has learn- 
ed from htm." 

Steve Smith was selected 
with the future in mind. 
Leslie explained that, "I 


Steve will do a good 
and being a junior, 
be a good source of 
experience for next year.' 

"I'm excited about being a 
Convocator," said Puis. "It 
taught me who supports and 
works for the school. It gives 
the students a greater voice 
in the policies of CLC." 

The idea of a student 
voice is echoed by another 

"Basically, we listen to and 
report on student opinion," 
explained Hubbard. "We 
only meet with the full 
Convocation once a year, 
but keep in touch via a 
newsletter from Mrs. Ander- 
son's office. We will also be 
meeting with her from time 
to time and discussing how 
we can be more effective 

"I expect to learn as a 
Convocator," concluded 

Smith, "because I am new to 
the job. But, 1 expect to 
learn quickly, and will be 
constantly looking for wa». 
to better represent the stu- 

CLC says TieUo' 

B Y Barbara L. Blum 
0ver 'he summer CLC has 
£ ai " undergone several 
»ange S . Not only has the 
«"ege received a new presi- 
*»t, but also new teachers 
"ave crossed CLC's door- 
step. Dr. Constance Gawne, 
"' Carol Genrich, and 
Konald Hagler are three of 
these additions. 

1 hope to stay and be- 
come a constructive part of 
mis school," said Dr. Gawne, 
who prefers the atmosphere 
d ' CLC to that of big schools. 

Dr. Gawne prefers the 

atmosphere at CLC 

Dr. Gawne strengthens the 
Geolugy Department by 
teaching five sections of 
Introduction Geology Lab 
and Geology of North Ameri- 
ca. The later being an ad- 
vanced geology course, in- 
volving studies of the history 
and development of North 
America and the major rock 
units that resulted. 

She also teaches Physical 
Geography, which she feels 
is an interesting course. It 
combines a lot of different 
fields of study, such as 
meterology, botany, and soil 

'The students start out 
insecure and gain 
confidence weekly' 

Group offers help 

By Sheila Kaldor 

The Alcohol Awareness 
Education Program is made 
up of students who are inter- 
ested in the affect of alcohol 
on campus. The program is 
to educate and inform the 
general college community; 
students, faculty, staff and 
administration, concerning 
facts about problem drinking, 
drinking and driving, and the 
alcoholic and alcoholism. It 

provides a supportive environ- 
ment for those who want to 
understand a friend, family 
member or themselves if 
there is a drinking problem. 

This student group is the 
task group that puts on pro- 
grams intended to increase 
one's knowledge on use of 
alcohol. Their purpose is not 
to moralize or make judge- 
ments, but rather to inform 
students, educating the cam- 

pus on alcohol use and abuse. 

Some goals are: to state the 
facts as we know them, so 
people can make an educated 
decision on whether to drink 
or not to drink, alert people 
to the warning signals of a 
developing alcoholism prob- 
lem, and to provide resources 
and support for those inter- 
ested in gaining a better un- 
derstanding of alcoholism. 


Dr. Constance Gawne (Echo 
Photo by Rae Null.) 

CLC schedules Oratorio 

On Saturday November 8 
at 8:15 p.m., and again on 
November 9 at 3 p.m. 
the CLC Music Department 
will be presenting the King 
David Oratorio. Both shows 
will be held at the CLC gym- 
nasium on the CLC campus. 
The complete title of the 
work is: Le Roi David- 
Psaume Symphonique en 
Tfjos parties d'apres' le 
drame de Rone Morax. 

The performance will be 
narrated by Mr. Al Miller, 
a drama teacher at Moor- 
park College, and a radio 
announcer who currently 
owns KRCL radio of T.O. 
There will be a hundred 
voice choir consisting of the 
CLC All College Choir, the 
CLC Concert Choir, and 
some members of the T.O. 
community. There will be 
10 soloists performing, one 
of which is CLC graduate 
Arlene Kaiser Carson. Mrs. 
Carson will be performing 
the same number she per- 
formed at CLC in 1966, 
the first time the show was 
given at CLC. Playing the 
instrumentals will be the 
CLC Orchestra, augmented 
by the Conejo Symphony. 

We can thank Igor Stravin- 
sky for this marvelous piece 

of music, (t was he who 
recommended to author 
Ren'e Morax that a young 
Swiss French by the name 
of Arthur Honne^er was the 
man Morax should ask to 
write the background music 
for his play. He had written 
on the subject of the bibli- 
cal King David and was 
searching for someone who 
could compose incidental 
music for it. In order that he 
might produce the play in 
the Swiss village of Mezieres 
in the spring, Morax had 
approached several compo- 
sers, including Stravinsky, 
but all were busy and turned 
him down because of the 
short run of time alloted for 
the project. 

Honneger accepted the task 

both because biblical subjects 
interested him and he recog- 
nized that a successful com- 
position might help his 
career. He was right, it did. 
Honegger wrote the work in 
the short period of less than 
two months, somewhat rival- 
in? Handel's feat composing 
"Messiah," and it was first 
heard on June 11, 1921. 
It was an immediate success, 
extra performances were 
scheduled, and Honnegers 
fame as a composer was 


Because of limited funds, 
the work was originally scor- 
ed for a small orchestra of 
winds, piano, harmonium, 
and cellest, but was sub- 
sequently re-orchestrated by 
the composer as a concert 
piece for a full orchestra, 
harp and organ. Morax also 
provided a narration to link 
the 27 pieces, originally no 

more than incidental music 
with some being short, into 
a cohesive narrative unit. 

Tickets will be on sale at 
the CLC Box Office on the 
weekend of Nov. 1 Reserved 
seating will be $5.50, 
general admission $4.00, and 
CLC IDs will be honored. 
Tickets may also be purchas- 
ed at the door. 

Come in and tee our NEW line of Men's products 

Palm Springs Perfume & Cosmetics 

of the Conejo Valley 

Sale in progress now through 
October 25. 

1390 E. Thousand Oaks tilvd. 
Thousand Oaks (La Siesta Pla 

on our 
Fall Aloe 

Having lived in New Mex- 
ico, South Carolina, Illinois for the Department of Aero- 
and Ohio, Dr. Gawne claim- space at UCLA Mr - Hagler 
ed "I don't want to move ls workm 8 «" his doctorate 
any more." at USC. 

"It's good for a college 
representitive to be out in 
the community, this tells 
them that CLC is really in- 
terested in helping," stated 
Mr. Hagler, an Assistant Pro- 
fessor for the Business Ad- 
ministration and Economics 

Last year Mr. Hagler was 
teaching at CLC on a part 
time basis. Besides teaching 
Principles of Management 
and Personnel, he is also 
teaching Management of 
Small Business, which is new 
to CLC this year. Another 
involvement of Mr. Hagler's 
is the center for Management 
and Development, which pro- 
vides a service for the busi- 
nesses of this community. 
A business may request that 
CLC set up a workshop for 
their employees to attend. 

By attending graduate 
school at Columbia Univer- 
sity in New York City, she 
earned her doctorate in 
Vertebrate Paleontology. 

Currently her project is re- 
searching the evolution of 

She has also taught at the 
New Mexico Institute of 
Minds and at Baruch College, 
City University of New York. 

Mr. Ron Hagler (Echo Photo by 
Rae Null.) 

"Management of Small 
Business is a real awakening. 
The students start out in- 
secure and gain confidence 
weekly," said Mr. Hagler. 

Small Business Administra- 
tion (SBA), a federal agency 
of the government, provides 
assistance to small businesses. 
SBA asked CLC if they 
would like to participate in 
this program, by providing 
five local businesses with a 
team of four students each. 

These students are seniors 
who have various business 
majors. They subject the 
business to a thorough analy- 
sis and supply them with a 
consultant's report. 

Prior to coming to CLC, 
Mr. Hagler was Chairman 

Dr. Carol Ganr/ch (Echo Photo 
by Rae Null.) 

"It's a very creative posi- 
tion, and I'm enjoying it," 
said Dr. Genrich, who is an 
Associate Professor for the 
Department of Education 
and the head of the Special 
Education Department. Spe- 
cial Education is a program 
offered after a student has 
received his or her Bache- 
lor's Degree and teaching 

Her job involves adminis- 
trative work, such as placing 
and supervising the special 
education student teachers, 
and teaching two graduate 
classes: Psychology of the 
Exceptional Child and Diag- 
nostic Testing. 

She earned her Bachelor's 
Degree from the University 
of Wisconsin, Stevens Point; 
and her Masters and Ph.D. at 


Tbe administrative part of 
her job involves a large 
amount of student advising, 
and adjusting the programs 
offered by the department to 
meet the needs of the com- 
munity. CLC has seven grad- 
uate centers located from 
Bakerfield to Torrance, in 
which the quality of educa- 
tion must be kept consistent 
at all locations. 

Dr. Genrich is on leave of 
absence from the Conejo 
Valley Unified School Dis- 
trict, where she was a psy- 
chologist. Prior to 1974, she 
had been an elementary 
school counselor. After the 

school district unified, they 
eliminated this position, and 
she then became a psycholo- 
gist. She has also been a 
teacher in Long Beach and in 

What do 
YOU think? 

By now, almost every CLC student has seen or used 
the electronic games in the Student Union Building. What 
many students don't know is that the machines were in- 
stalled on a 60-day trial basis to test student reaction. This 
Echo poll is an opportunity to express how you feel about 
the SUB and the SUB games. 

Judging by the financial returns, the games have been 
played a great deal, and have not received as much 
abuse as the vending machines in the residence halls. But 
whether you love 'em, hate 'em, or just don't care, let us 
know what you think 

How do you feel about 

the electronic games 

in the SUB? 

Check one 

□ Love them 

□ Hate them 

□ Don't care 

Please return the bottom half of this survey 
to the Echo box in the SUB as soon as possible. 
Your participation is important. 

CLC Echo October 24,19 

bulletin board 

NIGHT 1 DFE Reformation blends j CAMPUS CALENDAR 


Masquerade Dance 

with a renaissance 

- see Campus Calendar for details - 

Shape up to music 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

The new Aerobics Club 
can help you shape up your 
body and clear your mind. 
Every Tuesday and Thurs- 
day from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. 
over 20 women meet in 
K-2 to exercise and dance. 

"Exercising clears your 
mind," says Jaqueline H. 
Mercer, aerobics club leader, 
"after class I can come home 
and read for two hours." 

Jaqueline has taken many 
exercise classes and has gone 
to health spas. She also has 
ballet and jazz experience. 

"I start each class with 
stretches- then 20 minutes of 
aerobics. In aerobics," says 

Jaqueline, "you are con- 
stantly moving. It's a combi- 
nation of running and dance. 
It's equal to running two or 
three miles." 

"Next we do abdomen 
work like sit-ups. That's the 
hardest muscle for a woman 
to work on. Then we finish 
with stretches to warm 

"Exercising is hard but we 
have fun. I vary the music 
each week and draw from 
each of my experiences." 

The club, which began 
meeting October 14, is 
part of the intramural pro- 
gram and all CLC women 
are welcome. 

'The Man from Aldersgate' 

RASC hosts play 

By Missy Odenborg 

The Religious Activities 
Services Commission (RASC) 
will be hosting a dramatic 
presentation entitled "The 
Man from Aldersgate" on 
Thursday, October 30, at 
8:15 p.m. 

Roger Nelson will be per- 
forming this one-man play 
on the life of John Wessly, 
a 1 6th century Evangelist 
who spread the Gospel 
250,000 miles on horseback 
throughout England. "This 
should be a spiritual and 
informative event" said Tim 
Borruel, RASC commissioner 

The morning of this pre- 
sentation there will be a sun- 
rise breakfast in the New 
Earth, following a short ser- 
vice held in Kingsmen Park 

at 6:00 a.m. This is the first 
of two speakers sponsored 
by the RASC, co-ordinated 
with the sunrise breakfasts. 
The second will be in the 

Both of these events are 
open to all. There will be a 
$1 .00 charge for members 
of the community for the 
play. CLC student body 
cards will be honored. 

Along with the speakers, 
the RASC will be hosting 
five concerts throughout the 
year. "The main focus of the 
RASC is to reach out to the 
CLC community through 
these events" said Tim. The 
next concert will be Decem- 
ber 12, with a performance 
by the Daryl Mansfield Band 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

The Festival of Grace is 
upon us - Sunday, October 
26 and Monday, October 27. 
Featured guest for the festi- 
val is teacher and author, 
Mr. Roland Bainton. 

Sainton wrote "Here I 
Stand", an biography of 
Martin Luther. As Pastor 
Swanson says, "The book is 
the most popular work on 
Luther in the English lan- 

A Yale graduate, Mr. Bain- 
ton lived near the University 
for years, and taught there 
as a Professor of Church 

The eighty-seven year old 
Bainton is a very active man. 
He is one of the founders 
of the Fellowship of Recon- 
ciliation - an inter-religious 
peace movement. The aim 
of this movement is to bring 
Christians and Jews together 
through education and peace 

The entire CLC community 
will have several opportuni- 
ties to hear Mr. Bainton lec- 
ture throughout the festival. 

Another festival guest is 
Herb Brokering, poet, pastor 
and artist. He is the origina- 
tor of the "fair of graces" 
idea, and he organized much 
of the festival. 

"The man is a moving 
festival himself," said Pastor 
Swanson. "He is interested 
in people giving, sharing arid 
enjoying their own gifts with 
each other." 

The third guest is an inter- 
nationally acclaimed cellist, 
Cecilia Barczyk. 

She is a winner of the 
Pablo Casals International 

elude a Renaissance Fair to 
start things off at 3:00 p.m. 
on Sunday in Kingsmen Park, 

"The fair is meant to repre- 
sent a rebirth, a sharing or 
offering," explained Kathie 
German, Director of Student 
Affairs. "It is not intended 
to be like the Agoura Renais- 
sance Fair." 

Storytelling and poetry 
reading, pottery and ceramic 
displays, and food booths 
featuring everything from 
chicken to caramel apples 
w ill all be a part of the fair 

A town crier will be pre 
sent along with some mime 
acting and even a dunking 

"At least 25 to 30 dis- 
plays will be on hand," 
explained Ms. German. 

Following the fair a wor 
ship service in the gym will 
take place at 6:00 p.m. 
Roland Bainton will lead the 
service, speaking on "Refor- 
mation as Grace". 

Monday morning at 7:00 
a.m., Mr. Bainton will be 
addressing local businessmen 
and anyone else who is 
interested on the topic of the 
"History and Future of the 

During Christian Conversa- 
tions at 10:00 a.m., Bainton 
will explore the topic of 
"Christian Pacifists". 

Later in the afternoon at 
Holy Trinity Lutheran 
Church he will speak to 
senior citizens about grow- 
ing older. Finally at 7:00 
p.m., Bainton is scheduled to 
talk to high school students 
at Ascension Lutheran 
Church. His topic is "High 
School Heroes of the Faith". 

FRIDAY, October 24 

Founder's Day Convocation 

SATURDAY, October 25 

12:30- 1:30 p.m. Football Picnic and Rally 

2 p.m. 


SUNDAY, October 26 
10 a.m. 


Cello Competition and has Much work has been put 

"'■■■' into the Festival of Graces 
both by the CLC community 
and outside churches. All 
are welcome and encouraged 
to attend. 

6:30 r. 
8 p.m. 

MONDAY, Octobei 

7:30- 8:30 p.r 
10 p.m. -la.rr 

Football vs. CSUN, Mt. Clef 

Social Publicity Dance, "Mes- 
sage," gym. Halloween costume 
dress up. 

Campus Congregation, Roland 

Baiten speaking 

AMS/AWS Santa Anita Day 

Festival of Grace, Kingsmen 


ASCLC Senate Meeting, SUB 

Sunday Nite Life, Nelson Room 

Christian Conversations, Roland 
Baiten speaking 
Political Debate, Nygreen 1 
RAP Open Gym 

TUESDAY, October 28 
10 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

RAP Open Gym 

WEDNESDAY, October 29 



THURSDAY, Octobei 
6 a.m. 

7 -8:30 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 

FRIDAY, October 31 
10 a.m. 

9 p.m. 

Chapel: "Providing for our Pos- 
terity," Professor E.H. Rupre- 
cht, gym 

Faculty /Staff Luncheon 
RAP Open Gym 

RASC Sunrise Breakfast 

Political Debate, Nygreen 1 
RASC Speaker, gym 


T.G.I.F.C, Women's Resourc 


CLC Band Concert, gym 

Artist/Lecture film, "Alien," 


SATURDAY, November 1 

9-12 a.m. SUB Show, to be announced 

The CLC Switchboard hours are: Mondays thru Thurs- 
days 8 a.m. to 9 p.m., Fridays 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturdays 
8:30 a.m. to 1 2 noon and if there is an aft school activity 
or home game 2 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. To contact the opera- 
tor dial "0" on the school phones or 492-2411 from an 
outside line. 

made a number of recoH/- 
ings. Ms. Barczyk has playid 
with both the Berlin and 
Warsaw Philharmonics. 
Other festival events in- . 


Have you always wanted 
to perform? Do you havehid- 
den talents just waiting to be 
discovered? Your golden op- 
portunity has arrived - Open 
Mike Nite - 

Open Mike Nite is a casual- 

ly set evening in the SUB, 
presented to give any CLC 
student the chance to express 
himself or herself. The even- 
ing is open to comedians, 
poets, painters, musicians, 
speakers, etc. Anyone who 

has something to say. The 
schedule of performers will 
be outlined in advance, and 
audiences cultivated for the 
2nd Thursday of each month. 
The date for the first Open 
Mike Nite will be Thursday, 

November 13. Anyone in- 
terested in becoming involved 
with these evenings in any 
way should contact either Jim 
Hazelwood at 496-4187 or 
Kathie German at 492-2411, 
ext. 488. 

• •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• , 



o all fellow Communi- 
Another day 

Another bulk 

Who do they think we 

My Dear Sir Hugh, 

I pray that thee shall 
recuperate with great 

-The Make-up Crew 


One who ignores the 
church is like a man who 
builds a house without win- 
dows, and blames God be- 
cause he has to live in the 


Wanted : 

Fool to cure itchy nose. 
Reply in next week's per- 


To future Speech Prof.: 

Thank you for all the 

D.K.'s right hand lady 

Prince Robert- 

"People so seldom say I 
love you 

But when they do, it's eit- 
her to late, or love goes 

So when I tell you I love 

It doesn't mean I know 
you'll never go, 

Only that I wish you 
didn't have to ..." 
(Lawrence-Craig Green) 

P.S. California still rules! 


A Christian should never 
let ADVERSITY get him 
down. ..except on his 

Pam & Lynne- 

Thanks for being two of 
my special friends. 

Your friend in Christ, 

Other Self- 
Thanks for being there. 
It's cool to be mellow and 
not hyper; without you, I 
know it wouldn't be worth 

Other Self 


"Faith" is like the bird 
who feeling the light, sings 
while the dawn is still dark! 
P.J.& T 


Thanks for being a terri- 
fic boss and a great mom! 



We still have a date for 
the swings - next full 


Jon, Viv, Caro, Erin, 

Randy & Eric- 
I want you all to know I'm 
thinking of you even 
though I never write. I miss 
you a lot and think of you 
often. Thanks for being 
such dear friends. I love 


THANKS to all the work- 
ers who helped to make 
Vegas Night a great success. 


lots of fun, but too much 

Thanks for everything! 

Janss 701- 

Thanks for making me 
feel so much at home. You 
guys are the best. 

-Your newest bunk 

The People's Republic of 
China will be the destination 
of a CLC offered interim 
course taught by Dr. Edward 

The tentative date of de- 
parture is January 7, 1981, 
for the three week Far East- 
ern excursion that will in- 
volve extensive travel in many 
cities, including Beijing (Pe- 

. Long-term, low-interest 
loans will be available thru the 
Financial Aid Office to pay 
for the estimated $2,393 trip. 

An organizational meeting 
for the four unit course will 
be held for students in Tseng's 
office, G-13, on Sunday, Oct- 
ober 26, at 7 p.m. 


Artwork, photography, 
poetry, essays, plays, and 
fiction are now being ac- 
cepted for this year's 

magazine. Please submit 
entries to the drawer 
marked MORNING 

GLORY in the English 
Department. Deadline is 
February 20th. 

Anyone interested in 
being on the MORNING 
GLORY staff may pick 
up applications in the 
English Department. If 
v ou have any questions, 
Jail Janel Decker at 492- 


An admissions representa- 
tive from PEPPERDINE 
LAW SCHOOL will be on 
campus interviewing candi- 
dates on Wednesday, Oct. 
29 from 1 to 4 p.m. Sign 
up in the Career Center, 
upstairs in the cafeteria. 

The CLC Drama Club 
wishes to challenge any 
team to a game of soft- 
ball. Contact Ken Bahn 
at 492-2411, ext. 216. 

Lost and found is lo- 
cated in Dean Kragthorpe's 
office - Regents 17 - Ext. 
484. We now have clothes, 
jewelry, glasses, watches, a 
few books waiting for the 
owners. Please come by if 
you are missing anything. 
For lost keys, call Palmer 
Olson, ext. 489 in Facili- 


If you find something, 

please bring it here, and 

as soon as possible to save 

someone sleepless nights. 

Personals are back! 

Echo personals are back with a whole new system. 

If you would like to submit a personal, print it neatly on a 3x5 
index card (with your name and phone number listed at the bot- 
tom), tape a quarter to the back (for 25 words or less) and drop it 
through the slot in the Echo office door in the SUB 

We have to pay for personals now? Yes. Most colleges and even 
some high schools charge for personal ads. 

i !" S !," t K 0f °" C 1'P LV" Ve J n ? ing ™ chi ™. '">>mt a personal. 
Instead of buying a birthday card for a friend, submit a personal 

Each week the deadline will be Monday night at 1000 o m 
for that Friday's paper. ' 

The Echo reserves the right to refuse to print anything we 
think ,s inappropriate. That's why we need your name and phone 

E:tf e we W d^r:„7JoS;:rad P :wV,r^ou f rn°d Ur re P Z^ 
E&2 .Hemoner™ °' nUmb " "" "" L " «* «-S 
woJdtand'lo'on 3 ■""""' *" B W °' dS "' '" S ' S0 cen,s f °' 26 " 50 
*™ wf° '"° '"""" *" '° W n,e '° cllssifi ' d >"s - for „«. 

Take out a personal ad in the Echo. It w j|| mean a lot ro W1W 
one you like. " c '' n a lot lo some- 

CLC Echo October 24, 


page 7 

Q^suffers first loss 

Hornets sting the 
Kingsmen 28-13 

Kingsmen fullback Chuck Mclnlyre struggles for tough rushing yardage against Sac State. The effort was to no 
avail, as the Hornets upended CLC 28-13 last Saturday night in northern California. (Echo Photo by Marva Hall.) 

Regals win two and 
stretch record to 8-2 

By Sue Evans 

With wins over Cat Baptist and Westmont, 
the Women's Volleyball team upped its sea- 
son record to 8-2. The Regals defeated Cal 
Baptist on October 1 8th in three games 15-11, 
15-9, and 15-4. They also beat Westmont in 
four games 15-10, 9-15, 15-13, and 15-7, on 
the 14th. 

Although the women won the Cal Baptist 
match handily, they didn't play well as they 
had in their previous three matches against 
Westmont, UCSD, and Azusa, according to 
Head Coach Don Hyatt. 

"I don't think we played as well as we can," 
commented Hyatt. 

"We've had some really tough matches up 
to this point, and we just kind of went through 
the motions. We played okay, but we didn't 
p|jy like we can play." 

Hyatt was enthused about a few outstand- 
ing individual performances. 

"Tina Goforth had an excellent night pas- 
sing. She only missed two passes all night. She 
was 32 for 34, which is excellent." Carol Lu- 
dicke also had a very good night passing. 

Beth Rockliffe led Cal Lutheran with twen- 
ty hits, and Wendy Welsh had a good night de- 
fensively. "She was all over the floor picking 
balls up," said Hyatt. Also, Liz Hoover did a 
good job blocking. 

CLC's match against Westmont was a diffi- 
cult one, but Hyatt felt the team played more 
to its potential than against Cal Baptist. "We 
played closer to our capabilities." 

Following the Cal Baptist match, the Regals 
had a 3-1 league record, which puts them in 
second place behind Azusa. If the team con- 
tinues at this pace, regional competition 
could be a distinct possibility, according to 

The teams for the regionals are the first- 
place finishers in each of the three leagues in 
the district. Five at-large berths are chosen 
from the remaining teams. 

"We're really shooting for the Regionals," 
stated Hyatt. "I don't see much of a way of 
them keeping us out." 

This weekend should be indicative of what 
the Segal's post-season activity should be like 
as they go to San Diego for two difficult lea- 
gue matches against UCSD and Pt. Loma. 

B VLgke Patterson 

Sac State executed four scoring drives, 
°ne in each quarter, handing CLC their first 
loss of the season. Last Saturday's 28-13 win 
gave Sac State their first ever victory over the 

The Kingsmen could not establish a running 
attack against the Hornets. They rushed for a 
team total of only 32 yards. With their run- 
ning game stifled, CLC was forced to pass a 
record 44 times, completing 20 passes for 
249 yards. 

By the time the Kingsmen put together two 
excellent scoring strikes in the second half, 
they were too deep in a hole and out of time. 

If there was a bright spot in the Kingsmen's 
loss, it was the return to action of Tony 
PaoPao, CLC's top ground gainer. After 
sitting out the previous game, PaoPao carried 
the ball just one time against the Hornets, 
but he rolled up 111 yards on five screen 

Head coach Bob Shoup must now gear the 
Kingsmen up for another NCAA Division II 
school, California State University-North- 
ridge, which Shoup calls, "the closest thing 
we have to a geographical rival." 

The Matadors have been struggling under 
second year head coach Tom Keele, with just 
one win in five outings, plus a victory over 
a club team from Sonoma State, which the 
'NCAA does not recognize. Despite North- 
ridges unimpressive record , Shoup is still 
not writing them ott. 

"We have a lot of respect for Northridge," 
said Shoup. "Right now I don't see any differ- 
ence between them an:t Sacramento. They 
both are dangerous in terms of speed, they 
both have over 20,000 students, and they 
both have some big, strong players." 

Don Morrow, a 5'11", 175 pound junior 
directs the Matadors from a pro-set offense 
that throws about three times more than it 
runs. Morrow has completed 51 of 113 passes 
for 597 yards, including nine interceptions 
and four touchdowns. Perhaps the most 
exciting player on the Matador roster is 
deep pass threat, pro-prospect Alvin Hooks, 
a 6'0", 180 pound wide receiver. The senior 
has caught 18 passes for 383 yards and four 
touchdowns. Last year Hook's lightning 
in the 100 meters with a time of 10.44 

Matador utility back Dave Gonzales anchors 
Northridge's super quick offensive, he has 
collected 1 50 yards on 48 rushes ami caught 23 
passes for 147 yards. 

Shoup's biggest concern now is getting their 
kicking game back on track. The special teams 
made seven crucial errors against Sacramento, 
and Shoup has put them at the top of his pri- 
ority list. 

"The key for us now is to get our kicking 
game back to being an important weapon," 
Shoup commented. "We made all of the clas- 
sic kicking mistakes Saturday, and even if 
our offense and defense would have been 
playing well, it would have been hard to win 
the way our kicking game was going." 

Weight room needs more room 

Intramural scores 


"A" League 

Dave Puis 

def. by forfeit 

Richard Spratling 

Lisa Long 12 
, def 

Jeff Lohre 

Connie Hovland 27 

Steve Ridenour 6 

"B" League 

diet Spirlin 

def. by forfeit 

Marion Schuller 

John Kohler 27 

Jeff Moorer 13 

Nigel Larsen 14 

I kola & Cudahy 12 

Thru the 19th standings 

Connie Hovland 
Lisa Long 
Alan Alpers 
Dave Puis 
Mark Olsen 
Jeff Lohre 
Richard Spratling 
Steve Ridenour 


Brian Malison 



John Kohler 



Nigel Larsen 



tkola & Cudahy 



Marion Schuller 



Chet Spirlin 



Jeff Moorer 




Joel Remmenga 


Diep Nguyen 

Pam Wood 


Tami Mauriello 

Thayne Martin 

Todd Swan son 

Debbie Thorson 

Gary Schleuter 

By Jon Larson 

"I think the school should 
wwide a better weight 
room for its athletes and stu- 
dents," said weight room 
supervisor, Chet Spirlin. 

The Cal Lutheran weight 
room is filled with various 
conventional weights used 
from the bench presss to 
wrist curls. "If you know 
how to use the weights, " said 
Spirlin, "there is enough 
equipment to work every part 
of your body." 

The weight room is used by 
many athletes and students. 
Most CLC athletes are not 
expected to lift but many are 
encouraged to do so on their 
own. The football team is en- 
couraged to lift during the 
off-season to get stronger and 
to just maintain their strength 
during the season. Most seri- 
ous athletes work out with 
weights regularly. 

The weight room is open 
from 7-9 Monday through 
Saturday, and 6-8 on Sun- 

Most of the people using the 
weight room had similar opin- 
ions on its faults, such as, it's 
too crowded, it's too small, it 
should go Nautilus, or the 
school must have enough 
money to get new weights. 
Most lifters said the weight 
room should be much nicer 
in a school with an athletic 
program like CLC. One lifter 
said, "There are a lot of things 
to do in here, but the conven- 
tional weights get monoton- 

The man in charge of the 
weight room, Chet Sprilin, 
said "If you want it to 
serve your purposes, it will." 
Also pointed out by Spirlin 
was the fact that some wo- 
men use the weight room and 
he would like to encourage 
more to do so. 

The weight room is a small 
room, about 15 by 20 feet 
with mirrors on three walls 
and weights nearly filling the 
room. There is room for 10 
people at the most at one 
time, which is the reason you 
frequently see lifters outside 
the doors. There are enough 
weights to do the bench press, 
military press, curls, squats, 
leg extensions and others. 

Most colleges around south- 
ern California have much big- 
ger weight rooms and new 
weightlifting machines, such 
as Nautilus or Universal ma- 

When the Dallas Cowboys 
come out here to practice 
they bring truckloads of 

weights and pack them up 
when they leave. So, a nicer 
weight room would benefit 
more people and maybe the 
costs could be split. 

The overall opinion of the 
weight room, Chet Spirlin 
its purpose but could be, and 
should be, much nicer. 

Tom Wasden pumping iron In CLC's weight room. There have been many 
Improvements In the wight rooms short existence hoover there Is 
still room for improvement. (Echo Photo by Rae Null.) 





pizza $C85 


_ _ _ . m^ soup 


" *"^ & SPAGHETTI 


Thick, Sicilian «yle, pan-baked plzaa. 

E-.piro 11-780 



668 N. Moorpark Rd. 

Alpha Beta Center 

page 8 

CLCEcho October 24, 1980 

Kingsmen harriers Stride 
toward division III title 

». I " 


Determined CLC harrier Rick Zieske contributes to the team effort In 
the Biola Cross Country Invitational, The Kingsmen finished in second 
place behind NAIA District III leading Azusa Pacific, boasting a 1:19 gap 

rumor control 

IT'S TIME ONCE MORE: The Kingsmen Basketball team 
has started practicing. Two of last year's starters are back. 
Kevin Slattum and Mark Caestecker will be expected to 
put the ball through the little hole. Good luck to all of the 

TIME TO BUCKLE UP: The football team was unable to 
get the beans out of their brains as they lost to the Sac 
State Hornets. It is time the men of the purple and gold to 
get the lost, Mexico, and any other distraction out of their 
minds and finish the season. The Kingsmen will face two 
big, strong state teams in the weeks to come. They are 
going to need to toughen up and get everyone healthy. 

In action against Ft. Loma, Chris Doheny gets around a supine Pt. 
Loma player. The Kingsmen edged Pt. Loma 2-1. (Echo Photo by 
Rae Null.) 

NO ONE KNOWS: Did you know that our soccer team 
beat the USC soccer team 6-3? Even if it was only the 
USC JV team, our team still did well. Did you also know 
that our soccer team has a chance of going into post-season 
play? This year our team is at 7 and 6. This is the best re- 
cord a CLC soccer team has had. Even this statistic is de- 
ceiving. The Kingsmen have played too many good teams, 
such as Biola. It would be nice to see some people giving 
some support to our soccer team. 


Uncontrollable eating binges 
followed by periods of vomiting, 
fasting, or self-induced diarrhea 
are the symptons of a condition 
which is not as uncommon 
as you might think. 

If you suffer from these symptons 
and have been afraid to tell 
anyone, feeling isolated, ashamed, 
and out of control. 
you are not alone. 

A group designed to provide alternatives 
to this behavior is now forming. 

rx>r More Information Contact' 
Liz Teeple, M.A., M.F.C.C. 

California Family Study Center 
2900 Towmwte Rd 
Weitlake Village 

By Dawn Kretzinger 

The Kingsmen avenged 
losses from earlier this sea- 
, son to Westmont College 
and Azusa Pacific College 
by placing second over all 
, at the Biola College Invita- 
tional Cross Country Meet. 
CLC, with a score of 54, was 
only 7 points away from first 
place, Point Loma College. 

On the 5 mile course at 
Biola the first Kingsmen over 
the line was Jon Black, with 
Ron Routh on his heels. 
Their times were 26:26.4 and 
26:36.3, respectively. Other 
runners for CLC were Andy 
Black, Mark Pashky, Joel 
Remmenga, Rick Zieaka, and 
Erick Johnson. 

"This is the best team ef- 
fort we have ever put togeth- 
er since I have been coaching 
here," exclaims Don Green, 
coach of the Kingsmen cross 
country team. 

"Earlier this season at the 
Westmont Invitational, we 

Basketball tryouts 

lost to Azusa Pacific by 20 
points and to Westmont by 7. 
This time around we beat the 
stuffing out of both of them," 
said Green. 

The team gap time at Biola 
was only 1:19.1. The less the 
time margin, or gap between 
a team's first runner and the 
fifth runner the better the gap 
time will be. A gap time of 
only 1:19.1 shows what ex- 
cellent depth this season's 
men's cross country team 
really has, according to 

Tomorrow the Kingsmen 
travel to Loyola Marymount 
University where they will 
face the University of Califor- 
nia at San Diego and Loyola 
at 10:45 a.m. They will run 
on a 10 kilometer flat course 
consisting of a mixture of 
dirt, grass and pavement. "We 
are right on schedule to peak 
at the District III ChamDion- 
ships on November 8th, only 
3 weeks away," says Green. 

Ladies, prepare 
to be Regal cagers 

Top form is expected of 
women trying out for basket- 
ball says Regal Coach Carey 
Snyder. Tryouts will be a 
short session this season so it 
is imperative that players 
come out in peak physical 
and mental condition right 
from the word go. 

Snyder suggests that all 
players intending to try out 
for the team start their own 
conditioning program rijht 
now, if not sooner. Stamina 
proves to be a decisive fac- 
tor, so sound legs will be a 
valqable asset for all tryouts. 

Work in the weight room, as 
well as jump rope are two 
excellent ways to build up 
the legs. 

A keen sense of touch and 
where you are on the court 
comes with playing time so 
Snyder also suggests spending 
as much court time as possi- 
ble, one-on-one, or just shoot- 
ing around. It looks as though 
the squad will carry approxi- 
mately 12 ball players this 

Tryouts will be held Mon- 
day, November 3at6:30p.m. 
in the gym. 

On. September 8, Linda Winston, campus wel- 
come hostess, greeted 550 new and transfer "students 
on campus at registration. Each student received a 
packet of civic information to. acquaint them with the 
community of Thousand Oaks and a special coupon 
booklet offering free gifts and discounts at the- fol- 
lowing merchants. Many thanks to these fine mer- 
chants for making this program available tonew stu- 

Numero Uno,668"Moorpark Road 
Thousand Oaks Cyclery, 1062 Av De los Arboles 
Dairy Queen, 1074 Av De los Arboles 
Wildwood Chevron, 234 West Arboles 
lord's Storehouse, 1871 East Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Conejo Honda, 3302 Ea"st Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Craft Works, Janss Mall 
Driscoll's Music, Jams Mall 
Sound Fact6ry, Janss Mall 

International House of Pancakes, 125 N. Moorpark 
Willis Sporting Goods, Janss Mall 
Village Sho,e -Repair, Janss Mall 
Straw Hat Pizja, 1436 N. Moorpark Road 
Conejo Business Machines, 1783 East Thousand 
Oaks Blvd. __ 



FRIDAY, October 24 
3:30 p.m. 

Cal Poly 

7:30 p.m. 

SATURDAY, October 25 

Knave Football 

SLO, here 

Women's Volleyball at UCSD 

1 p.m. 

2 p.m. 

Women's and Men's X-country 

at Loyola Marymount 

Soccer at LA Baptist 

Kingsmen football vs. CSUN, 


Women's Volleyball at Pt. 


MONDAY, October 27 

8 -10 p.m. 

10 p.m. -1 a.m. 

TUESDAY, October 28 
7 -8p.m. 
7 p.m. 
8 -10 p.m. 

10 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

Intramural Volleyball & Bad- 
RAP Open Gym 

Aerobic Dance, K-2 
Women's Volleyball at Azusa 
Intramural Volleyball & Bad- 
RAP Open Gym 

WEDNESDAY, October 29 

3 p.m. 
3 -5 p.m. 
8 -10 p.m. 

10 p.m. - 1 a.m. 

FRIDAY, October 31 

7 p.m. 

Soccer vs. Whittier, here 
Intramural Tennis Club 
Intramural Volleyball & Bad- 
RAP Open Gym 

Women's Volleyball vs. Pt. 

Loma, gym (just before Artist/ 
Lecture film' 


Mar/on Mallory, Cathy Fulkerson, Adrienne Coale, and Cindy Beyer 
train during the week for a meet at Loyola. (Echo Photo by Marva Hall.) 

All- American Prospect 

Fulkerson highlights 
exceptional showing 

The Cal Lutheran girl 's 
cross country team, coached 
by Mr. Dale Smith, put out a 
strong showing this past 
week-end at the Biola Invita- 
tional in La Mirada. The Re- 
gals finished in sixth place 
with one hundred and fifty- 
nine points. The University 
of Nevada at Las Vegas won 
the meet with a score of 
forty -eight points. 

The three mile course was 
run with fifty runners com- 
peting. Therese Kozlowski of 
Loyola University won the 
individual honors by taking a 
first place in the race with a 
time of seventeen minutes, 
twenty -five seconds. Our own 
Cathy Fulkerson finished a 
close second with a blistering 
seventeen minutes, fifty-nine 

Coach Smith sees Cathy as 
a possible All-American this 
year. Her second place finish 
'to Kozlowski seemed all the 
more ' impressive because 
Kozlowski is predicted to win 
the National Finals this year. 

Dotti Meyers of Las Vegas 
finished third with a time of 
nineteen minutes, twenty se- 
conds. Marion Mallory of ■ 
CLC set her own personal 
record of twenty-one minutes 
and twenty-eight seconds and 
finished twenty-second in the 

Coach Smith commented 
on Mallory 's performance, 
"She gave a strong perfor- 
mance and she's getting 
stronger every day. She is the 
fastest first year runner ever 
" for Cal Lutheran." 

The remainder of the CLC 

squad finished exceptionally 
well. Cindy Beyer finished' 
up forty second with a time 
of twenty-four minutes and 
twenty-eight seconds. Fol- 
lowing Beyer was Adrienne 
Coale finishir forty-third 
with a time of twenty-four 
minutes and forty-three 
seconds. Rounding out the 
CLC team was Donna Delia 
who finished fiftieth with a 
time of twenty-eight minutes 
and twenty -five seconds. 

Coach Dale Smith was 
"very, very pleased" with the 
team. He said the team had 
"an exceptional showing 
Saturday." The team con- 
sists of all first year runners 
except for Cathy Fulkerson. 
Coach Smith 's nationally 
ranked squad of '79-80 
lost several talented athletes 
to graduation, but he sees 
great promise in assembling 
another ranked team in the 
future. Most of the year's 
runners had never ran com- 
petitively in cross country 
before last Saturday. 

After the meet , Coach 
Smith expressed a lot of opti- 
mism about the remainder of 
the season. He also said the 
young, fresh talent of the 
team will excel tremendously 
in the coming seasons. 

Here are the final team re- 
sults of last Saturday's Biola 
U of Nevada/Las Vegas 
Point Loma 
U of Cal/San Diego 
Azusa Pacific 

Anonymous donor gives millions 

By Leanne Bosch 

Due 10 an anonymous gift, the construction of a Learning 
Resource Center is now possible. Acting President Carl Seg- 
erhammer made the long-awaited announcement at the 
Founder's Day Convocation on Friday, October 24. 

Although the donor wishes to remain anonymous, Seger- 
hammer states that he, as well as former President Mark Mat- 
hews and a number of other individuals, have been working 
with the donor for several years concerning the gift. 

According to Segerhammer, no specific amount has been 
mentioned by the donor. The donor has, however, said that 
he will see to it that the building is raised. "The donor has 
authorized this announcement," stated Segerhammer. 

Segerhammer estimates that it may cost up to $5 million 

he o? nS,ruction . much of that 
d r.APf.2; n ihafc , l *«d Project and inci- 

to build the center at t,1,s ' m '- Although $2 

ready been raised toward"' e BOnstru-^- 

money is already spent. |nL <*en R< 

dentals toward constructor " JJdrawn from those funds. 

Certain revisions must I *rn«* , n lhe , ans fof the center 
before the work can begin, i J or, gma | desi were , 

ted two years ago. Much ha ^^Jened since then, according 
to Segerhammer, which has % changes necessary Th £ 
Board of Regents has voted to aij ac , ion on (hose revisjons 

Segerhammer stated thai ' ^o pes cons(ructjon on the 
Learning Resource Center jan Dj„ in the sp a| with 

construction of the classroom^ 
pproval frorr - 
•rning the classroom^ 

?C ,froinT XttoN V8" en Hall. The 
school is awaiting approval tromu, e Clty P | anning Commis- 

CLC's master plan calls for the science building to be con- 
structed adjacent to the Learning Resource Center. Segerham- 
mer hopes that certain preliminary work on the science wing 
can be completed at the same time the center is built. 

The three-story Learning Resource Center, with 52,000 
square feet of space, will contain the library, a lecture hall, 
and a learning assistance center. At this time, a number of 
CLC's books are stored at St. John's Seminary in Camarillo. 
The new building will allow space for these, making them 
much more convenient for student use. 

The Learning Resource Center has had major priority in the 
college's goals. Its construction will end what Segerhammer 
termed an "agonizing wait" for students, administrators, and 


CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

West End 
acquires lights 

By David Archibald 

Lighting improvements in 
the West End are scheduled 
for completion today, ac- 
cording to ASCLC President 
Lois Leslie. 

"Dean Buchanan has rent- 
ed the machines needed, 
and expects to have the 
lights in by the end of this 
week," said Leslie, addres- 
ing the senate at Sunday's 

The lights will be placed 
in the parking lot behind 
New West (North, South 
and West dorms) and at the 
west end of the football 
field, illuminating a section 
of Campus Drive. 

"We are pleased that this 
is being done," said ASCLC 
Vice President Rick Hamlin, 
"It will help improve secur- 
ity quite a bit." 

Campus security will also 
be strengthened by the addi- 
tion of another guard to the 
security staff. The new guard 
will work the 9 p.m. to 6 
a.m. shift. Applications have 
been taken since Monday, 
with hiring expected as soon 
as possible, said Hamlin. 

The senate, by unanimous 
vote, approved a charter for 
a CLC chapter of the Music 

Teachers National Associa- 
tion. The approval grants 
club status to the MTNA, 
which can now actively re- 
cruit among CLC students. 

MTNA is an organization 
for music students who hope 
to teach music, and the 
CLC chapter is affliated 
with the national division of 
the organization. 

The New Earth Collective, 
represented by Mark 
and Gerry Swanson, pre- 
sented an appeal for action 
on disinvestment in South 

Disinvestment involves re- 
moving money from bank 
trusts that are loaned to 
South African companies. 
These investments are a 
source of income for many 
groups, including the two 
Lutheran synods who own 

A controversial issue in 
and out of the Lutheran 
community, disinvestment 
is seen as a way to put 
some pressure on the racist 
South African economic sy- 
stem." said Jverson. 

The next senate meeting 
will be in the SUB at 6:30 
p.m. on Sunday. All students 
are invited to attend. 

Number 6 

October 31, 1980 

Dodger talks 
about alcohol 

CLC's swimming pool will soon receive some improvements, including 
a new pump, filter, and an automatic chlorinotor. The college has bud- 
geted $3000 for improvements in the pool area, (Echo photo by Marva 

Improvements slated 

Pool progresses 

By David Just 

Bob Welch, Los Angeles 
Dodger pitcher, will be on 
Campus November 19 to 
talk to students about alco- 
holism, according to Alumni 
Director Kris Grude. 

The 24-year-old right-han- 
der is a recovered alcoholic 
who started drinking in high 
school. By the time he got to 
the Dodgers he was drinking 
heavily. He was instructed to 
go for treatment and didn't 
believe he had a problem un- 
til a week and a half into 
the treatment. Such is the 

November is National Al- 
cohol Awareness month. 

The alcohol awareness 
committee on campus will 
be promoting it as a disease 
and not a social problem. 

The committee includes 
5-6 students, Tonja Hansen, 
and Grude. It focuses not 
only on the student pro- 
blem, but also on the family, 
member or close friend who 
may have a drinking problem. 

"We wanted to get a cele- 
brity speaker," says Grude, 
"someone who would draw 
people just to hear him, if 
not for the topic. I saw him 
on 'Good Morning America' 
and contacted him through 
the Dodger organization." 
Grude received a letter on 
October 22, saying that he 
would speak. 

Another area that the group 
attends to is that of public 
opinion. "Only five percent 
of all alcoholics are bums," 
says Grude, "95% of them 
live normal lives. The only 
way to change opinion is 
through education." 

By Michael James 

The CLC pool is getting 
some improvements, such as 
a new pump, a new filter and 
an automatic chlorinator. 

According to Athletic Dir- 
ec t ° f- P r Doerine. the college 
budgeted $3000 for the im- 
provement of the pool area. 
He plans to spend somewhere 
between $1 300-1 S00 on the 
filtering system. 

This leaves a substantial 
amount for improvements 
around the pool area, such as 
patching the cracks around 
the deck and in the bath- 
rooms, sandblasting the floors 
and toilets to get the paint 
off of them and repainting 
the dressing rooms. 

The pool at CLC has long 
needed a new filtering system 
in order lo improve the poor 
water circulation throughout 
both pools. Because of the 
poor circulation, according 
to Kent ( or gen sen , the pool 
is "reWKT unhealthy" for 
people to swim in. 

Dr. Doering also feels that 
the pool should be a place of 
recreation and that he would 
like to see a couple of ping- 
pong tables and some new 
furniture purchased by the 
students. With such improve- 
ments he hopes the CLC pool 
will be an enjoyable place for 
all students to come to and 

a social problem. through education. 

Activities delay 
'Renew the Lu' 

From County Health Serrice 

Cafe receives 
excellent rating 

The CLC kitchen recently received an excellent health rating from the 
Ventura County Public Health Service. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

Presidential prospect 
visits campus 

By Rita Rayburn 

A candidate for the college 
presidency, the Reverend 
Jerry H. Miller, will visit CLC 
Wednesday and Thursday, 
November 5 and 6. 

This visit is part of the on- 
going search process, and al- 
lows the college community 
and prospective candidate to 
become better 
with each other. 

After the vis 
dential Search 
will meet and 


, the Presi- 


Don't forget 

to vote 

on Tuesday! 


results, including student and 
faculty input. Then the com- 
mittee will decide whether to 
proceed further. 

Miller, in turn, will also de- 
cide whether he is still inter- 
ested in the position. An 
earlier candidate, Dr. David 
Tiede, withdrew his name 
from consideration after a 
visit last spring. 

"The visit is a two-way pro- 
cess," noted Dr. Pamela Joli- 
coeur, vice chairwoman of the 
Search Committee. "He's 
looking us over, too." 

A faculty forum will be 
held Wednesday from 4 to 
5:30 p.m. in the SUB, and a 
open forum for students will 
be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m. 
Thursday, also in the SUB. 
At this time students will be 
able to ask questions and gen- 
erally get to know Miller. 

Faculty members will be 
invited to give their impres- 
sions to members of the 
Sec "candidate, "paae 2 

By Therese Lorraine Groot 

The CLC cafeteria has an 
excellent health rating, re- 
ports the Ventura County 
Public Health Service. 

"California Lutheran Col- 
lege's Food Service is ex- 
cellent. It's record shows it 
to be one of the cleanest 
places in Ventura County, 
better than most restaurants 
as far as sanitary conditions 
are concerned , " said a 
spokesperson for the County 
Public Health Service. 

The inspectors visit CLC 
four times a year, and only 
they know when they are 
coming. Once they are here 
they cover everything. "They 
are very thorough," says 
Lilly Lopez, director of the 
school food service, about 
the state-licensed inspectors. 

If the kitchen is not up 
to the State Health Code 
they write up a citation. 
According to Mrs. Lopez, 
"Since I've been here, we've 
never been written up for 
anything." Mrs. Lopez has 
worked for CLC for 16 years. 

The cafeteria has always 
been good, but since last 
year there has been some 
improvement, Karen Tibbits, 
the school nutritionist, says^ 
"We had a rodent and bug 
problem last year, with a" 

the contruction going on, 
but now that the lower 
doors are locked and we 
spray weekly for bugs, we 
no longer have a problem. 
so that's a definite improve- 
ment over last year." 

Of the nearly 100 students 
spoken with in an informal 
survey, the majority felt that 
the cafeteria's health stan- 
dards were excellent and that 
the staff did a very good 
job in that respect. One stu- 
dent said of the cafeteria, 
"I think it's fairly sanitary. 
I've been behind the scenes 
there and am really im- 
pressed with it. They do a 
real good job." 

But some of the students 
see problems with the stan- 
dards that need improve- 
ment. One student said, 
"Once I had to go in the 
back and saw that the meat 
that was in the freezer was 

Another student comment- 
ed, "I wish the girls in the 
serving line would wear their 
hair pulled back or wear 
hair nets." 

And still another student 
said, "The silverware is rank. 
I mean some times you find 
a spoon in the rack with 
food from three days ago 
still stuck on it!" 

By Bob Ginther 
-^hw" Renew the Lu ' pro- 
gram has been postponed 
until Spring. 

"There are too many 
activities going on at this 
time", said Kathie German, 
director of campus activities. 
"There are big activities 
planned on the weekend a- 
head of us. We just don't 
have time right now" she 
said referring to such activi- 
ties like Homecoming, Fest- 
ival of Grace, and Halloween 
dances and parties. 

German said that delaying 
the program will give us one 
big advantage. "It will give 
the work project committee 
more time to look and de- 
cide on future possible pro- 
jects to do." 

According to German the 
"Renew the Lu" program is 
a campus-wide organization 
involving the students, fac- 




By James R. Laubacher 

The long-awaited "great 
debate" between the two 
principal presidential candi- 
dates, incumbent Jimmy 
Carter and Governor Ronald 
Reagan climaxed Tuesday in 
Cleveland, Ohio. However, 
political experts of television 
and print agree that it was 
not the decisive debate that 
publicity had tried to make 

Analysis has varied greatly 
since its conclusion, but most 
mass-media experts agree 
that deciding a winner of the 
debate, much like deciding 
a probable winner of the 
election, is a toss-up. The 
first debate poll by ABC-TV- 
admittedly unscientific be- 
cause of its phone-in nature- 
did give Reagan a 2-1 edge' 
by those who called in. 

Independent candidate 

See "Debate," page 2. 

__ ___'hey 
can, depewZTTT^-CTn — how 
many people show up. 

"The last time we did 
this," German stated, "we 
were fairly successful. We 
did some painting jobs, in- 
cluding the CLC letters on 
the hill, and certain dorms. 
A few people even got to- 
gether and made a side- 

German, who has been 
director of activities at CLC 
since she graduated three 
years ago, did mention that 
since it's an all-day event, 
some extra activities are 
held for the workers. 

"We have a picnic in Kings- 
men Park at lunch time, as 
well as a dance at night. It 
really can be a fun day. 
Everyone who works gets a 
feeling of ownership," stated 
German. German also said 
that if students have any 
ideas or suggestions on 
possible projects, please tell 
her or the coordinators, 
Randy Clarkson and Dean 


What Doonesbury 

says to college 


page 3 

The Legend of 

Kingsmen Hollow 

page 4 



page S 

X-country continues 

toward district 


page 6 

Recycling centers let students 


By Sherry MazyraeR 

fVut recycling "centers iii Ventura County 
can lake your cans, newspapers and other 
waste materials and turn them into cash. 

Three of the centers operate on an indus- 
trial level, paying, by .the pound or ton. The 
fourth? (he Conejo -tnvironmental League, 
is a non-peof]t r«cycCng center'with its pro- 
ceeds going to weekly sponsors. 

The Conejo Environmental League, located 
at 3450 Willow Lane, Thousand Oaks, has 
weekly sponsors such as the CLC cheerlead- 
ers. Sponsors receive 60 percent of the pro- 
ceeds. The other -40 percent covers opera- 
tional xosts and management wages. 

The 'League" accepts aluminum and tin cans, 
.all colors of glass ; -newspapers and scrap me- 
tals. Aluminum and tin cans must be separat- 
ed. -Glass^ must be sorted with lids removed. 
Newspapers -must be tied in bundles or put 
in brown paper baes. 

Hours-are Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 
Sunday 12 p.m. -to 3 p.m. There are drop 
bins- outside the-front gates for deposits at 
any-time, - — - '-- - 

From CLC take Highway 23 to Highway 
101 South. Then' take the Hampshire Road 
exit. At thesignal turn right, then immediate- 
ly (eft Drrto'the frontage road (Willow Lane). 
Conejo is at the end ofthe road. 

Newbury Recycling, 3483 Old Conejo Rd., 
Newbury Park, is Die closest recycling center 
toCLC Id offer cash fonrecyclable materials. 

Aluminum- cans are 3© cents a pound, and 
bundled and tied newspapers, one penny a 

Students invited 

rs let students 

cash for trash 

- pomtlSiembury- does not accept g | aa 

- cardbOM<H>m- they buy all Jslnds of J! 
metal and computer paper, which goes , ; 
$80 a ton. . 

Newbury Recycling has hours from 9.™ 

a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday ,„rf 

' 9 ainSSto 1 p.m. on Saturdays, 5 " na 

Ka3fiFR«yclin» Enterprises Inc., at 59,5 
' r Pei'RTns Road OSfnard, offers" "the hiihest 
prices you can get," according to the p ici f ic 
Recycling secretary. 

At Pacific, aluminum cans are 35 cents a 
pound and do -not have to be crushed. Bundl- 
ed newspapers ate $25 a ton or VA cents oer 
pound. Pacificalso recycles all metals. 

Pacific Recycling is open from 8 a. m , 
5 p.m..., oj), Mondays through Fridays and 
8 a.m. to noon on Saturdays, and Is located 
off Port ' Hueneme towards the beach on 
Perkms.Road. u 

Profte and Bonner Salvage, at 130 m orl h 
Olive in Ventura also offers 35 ceotsapound 
„ for.. alumijtum.. cans and they need not be 

Proffer .and Bonner pays $35 a ton or 1'/' 
cents per pound for-newspapers. They can be 
bundled.:** put. .in shopping bags. They buy 
all.kinds.of.metal but no tin cans or glass 

Pfpffer and Bonner is open from 8 a.m. 

to 5p.m. every day -except Sunday. They are 

located cwo> blocks west of Ventura Avenue 

and ■ twojblocks- off Main Street. on North 

. Olive 

All. four, recycling centers are also listed in 
the.;Ye|lqw Pages. 

Aluminum cans 

edstodenls. (Echo photo by Marvo Hall.) 

for Impoverished, unemploy- 

candidates debate 

Tseng plans China trip 

By Sheila.Kaldor .- f -.- 

Dr.". Edward Tseng, - a; na- 
tionaHy"_rcco J gnjzed_-spechlist 
i n Chine se Stud ies, w ill again 
lead a study tour to the 
People's Republic of China 
(Communist China). 

The group will leave Los 
Angeles on January 7, and 
return to the United States 
on January 23, 1981. 

While iri China, Dr. Jseng 
and his students will visit 
Beijing (Peking), the capital 
of mainland China. In addi- 
tion they wilJ visit Hangzhou 
(Hangchow); Shanghai, and 
Guang7hou (Canton). Dr. 
Tseng and his group will 

also stay a few days in the 
British Colony of Hong 

Plans for Tseng's second 
study tour were only made 
after his recent visit to Asia. 
Initially, he had planned to 
be on leave during the 1981 
Interim, but while he was 
in Asia in August, Dr. Tseng 
had conversations tyitH Chi- 
nese Communist ''officials, 
and decided to change his 
plans for this coming In- 

On the basis of'.'.fo.hVersa- ; 
tions with officials," it"^eems " 
the two Chinas will be more 


than willing to cooperate 
with Dr. Tseng., So students 
will see things that are not 
normally seen by outsiders. 
Estimated cost, including all 
meals, transportation, with 
first class accommodations 
w,ll be $2393, The group 
is .filling up quickly, so any- 
one interested may contact 
Dr. Tseng at extension 395 
for any further-information. 

Last January, students saw 
lots of things not commonly 
seen by others. Dr. Tseng 
" was given much, freedom by 
Chinese government in plan- 
ning the itinerary. 

Republican representative 

continued from p 
John Anderson, who accused 
the League of Women Vot- 
ers, which hosted the event, 
of "buckling under White 
House pressure," was exclud- 
ed from the debate. 

The candidates sharply 
criticized each other as the 
debate covered the issues of 
the economy, energy, social 
security, foreign policy and 

Carter accused Reagan of 
being "dangerous" and "dis- 
turbing" and stated, "a presi- 
dent. ..has to make a judge- 
ment on almost a daily basis 
about how to exercise the 
enormous power of our 
country: for peace, through 
diplomacy; or in a careless 
way, in a belligerent attitude, 
which has exemplified his 
[Reagan's] attitudes in the 
past/' Reagan denied Carter's 
assertations saylhg "Our first 
priority must be world rJfeace. 
The use of force is always 

and only a last resort." 

Reagan criticized the SALT 
II treaty, underscoring the 
fact that there is little chance 
that the Senate will ratify 
it. Carter then reiterated that 
SALT II is vital for world 

Both candidates said after 
the debate that they were 
satisfied with the results. 
Carter said he "felt very 
good" and was able to stress 
his incumbency and his being 
a "mainstream democrat." 
Reagan said "I examined my- 
self and found no wounds." 
He said he had the opportu- 
nity to present himself as a 
individual of presidential 

The controversy of the 
debate and "who won" will 
be the subject of much con- 
versation, but the real winner 
will be determined by the 
voters on Tuesday. 

CLC Echo October 31,1980 

% Candidate 

Continued from page 1. 
Appointment, Rank, and 
Tenure Committee, who 
include Professors Bowman, 
Murley, Swenson, and Tseng. 

Students will be able to 
communicate their impres- 
sions of Miller to ASCLC 
executive officers Lois Les- 
lie, Rick Hamlin, and Deb- 
bie Spotts immediately fol- 
lowing the forum. 

These opinions, in turn, ] 
will be conveyed to the] 
Presidential Search Commit- 
tee on Friday morning. 

Several steps led to this 
campus visit. First, the com- 
mittee developed a list of 
over 150 candidates, which 
was then narrowed to 10 or 
15 top prospects. The com- 
mittee next approached each 
candidate to see if he would 
be interested in the post, and 
provided him with more in- 
formation about CLC. 

After reviewing the infor- 
mation, the prospective can- 
didates either declined con- 
sideration, or met with the 
entire committee, after which 
more information was sought 

about them. 

The next step is 
scheduling a campus 
visit. Miller is at this 

point in the process. 

Don't forget to 
vote on Tuesday 






Chase presents platform 



j Our owi 
I "' 



;i dgujiti, 4t)UfK)Jd«lv 

and * ■-■-■■- ii •■■ i'Ii i' 

.. .'ii coupon - 

expires 11-14^0 



I 668 N. Moorpark Rd. 


By Scott Beattie: 

The Republican platform 
was presented toa small group 
of CLC students Thursday 
night by Phil Chase, a Thou- 
sand Oaks businessman. Mr. 
Chase, owner of a hospital 
services company, explained 
the Reagan-Bush platform as 
revolving around, taxes; wel- 
fare, crime, foreign affairs, 
and national defense. "Ron- 
ald Reagan is very much in 
favor of an indexed tax pro- 
gram," said Chase. This pro- 
gram would enable people to 
receive cost of living increases 
without putting themselves 
in a higher tax bracket. Tax 
j , incentives for industry are 
also on the Republican plat- 
foxm. "Many_of_our plants 
are old and cannot compete 
with the Germans and Japan- 
ese. We need a new capital 
base to improve and stay 
competitive," said Chase. To 

Choose from hundreds of 

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grams fmrnwhu.h you can chuoa 
■i ■ ■■ I ind [hwt " n opening. 

rhi; Arnii / ill ! i mi you 'in one 
ihan 200 (tela! . mi luring: 



' Food Service 

■ Law Enfon i mi nl 

■ Commurm atii m! 

■:Ub. Technology-. ; ... 

* X-Ray Technique 

■ Personnel 

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iYou < : ounl on over $501 a month (be- 
fore dodiiLtions) while learning. Plus medical 
."ind dt-ntil+xxnefits-and up to 30 days earned 
v .k ilion a voan>.. - ; 

Hunk dhou! whit you really want fo learn 
Then find out nutfe about- the field that 
nil. rests jr5tf by calling today. 

Serve your counhy as you serve yourself. 

Call Army Opportunities 

errcai.t Jolui 'r. I.anl s 

halt inflation Chas*' made it "" 
clear that "we -must reduce 
government spending. We are 
$900 billion in debt because 
Jimmy, Carter has hot been 
able to maintjan.a balanced 

The Republican platform 
also opposes, government 
wage and price controls'. From 
his businessman's viewpoint 
Chase thought it was "unfair 
for experienced employees to 
work for only pennies more 
alongside new untrained 
employees because govern- 
ment wage controls keep set- 
ting higher, pay scales." 

Concerning energy, 

Chase said, "Reagan wants to 
decontrol domestic gas and 
oil at the wellhead, and give 
tax breaks for the explora- 
tion of new resources. We 
must also put to use our tre- 
mendous coal resources. The 
producers and the environ- 
mentalists must come to a 
compromise. We are being 
held hostage by OPEC. Arty 
nation who can put a man on 
the moon can filter coal, we 
need incentive and direction." 

Connecting the labor issues 
with welfare, Chase said, "the 
Republicans want to protect 
the American work ethic and 
therefore their biggest con- 
cern with welfare is fraud." 
He went on to explain that 
"when Reagan was Governor 
of California he cut the wel- 
fare rolls by 25% and hospi- 
tal welfare by 10%." 

Curbing drug traffic is the 
main goal for the Republican 

platform as far as crime is 
concerned. "Drug traffic di- 
rectly or indirectly affects 
most major crimes in Amer- 
ica." Chase said. The number 
one issue for Reagan concern- 
ing foreign affairs, according 
to Chase, "is to gain a just 
and lasting peace in the Mid- 
dle East, there must be 
equality for those involved 
and the world must be allow- 
ed to use its resources." 
Chase also added that it is 
purely a political move to re- 
lease the hostages right before 
the election: "I'm afraid the 
mentality of the voters is go- 
ing to swallow it." 

Chase also mentioned that 
it the Russians run out of oil 
they will go straight to the 
Middle East and the Afghani- 
stan invasion could be just 
the beginning. The last plank 
in the Republican platform 
that Chase brought up was 
our national defense. Accord- 
ing to Chase, "We are under- 
manned and our power is 
dwindling, twenty-five per- 
cent of our fleet cannot leave 
port because we do not have 
enough men with experience. 
We must achieve overall sup- 
remacy to the Soviets. We 
must not only improve our 
armed foreces, but our nu- 
clear strength. If a war should 
break out right now we would 
not be ready." Wrapping up 
the evening, Chase made an 
important point; "Less than 
20% of the world can vote. 
If you are a Democrat, Re- 
publican, or whatever, put to 
use this privilege and right." 

The next step is scheduling 
a campus visit. Miller is at this 
point is the process. 

Miller was born in Salem, 
Ohio on June 15, 1931. He 
graduated from Harvard Uni- 
versity in 1953 and Hamma 
School of Theology in Ohio 
in 1957. Since then he has 
served the Lutheran church 
in several capacities. 

Currently he is the execu- 
tive director of National Lu- 
theran Campus Ministry, and 
serves on the board of direc- 
' tors of Augustana College in 

Pastor Miller's wife, Mar- 
garet, has served as an ele- 
mentary school teacher, and 
is currently "employed by the 
Insurance Programmers, Inc. 
The Millers have five children. 

Other activities slated for 
Pastor- Miller's two-day visit 
include Chapel, meetings with 
various administrators and 
faculty, and an informal re- 
ception for local regents and 
alumni hosted by Mr. Karsten 
Lundring, a former CLC re- 
gent, and his wife, Kim. 


does well 

This last weekend the CLC 
forensics (speech) team parti- 
cipated in Biola individual 
events invitational. 

Three members, Laura 
Smith, Jamie Thurmond and 
Chris Roberts, made their 
way into finals. Jamie placed 
third in Split Duo, novice 
division, which is an event 
that they match speakers 
from different schools, hand 
them a script and expect 
them to perform one hour 
later. Her partner was from 
Long Beach city college and 
their script was "Back- 

In her first college tourna- 
ment Laura took 4th place 
in both Split Duo and Oral 
Interp of children's litera- 
ture. Her piece for interp wa< 
"Winney the Pooh". 

For the second week in a 
row Chris Roberts has quali- 
fied for nationals by breaking 
into the final round. At Biola 
he made finals in Split Duo 
with a partner from Occi- 
dental College. 

The team has several week 
lo prepare for the North 
ridge tournament, which wil 
be held November 20 and 21 
Northridge is one of th< 
biggest tournaments of tin 
forensics schedule and CLC i: 
looking for a good showing 

CLC Echo October 31, 1980 


Grude gears alumni 

By David Just 

The moment you graduate 
from this college, you be- 
come an alumnus. 

This should create in you 
not a sense of obligation, 
but of responsibility not to 
be taken lightly. 

The CLC Alumni Associa- 
tion is directed by 1 975 
graduate Kris Grude. It spon- 
sors events such as dinners 
and tail-gate parties during 
the sport season. 

Flyers are sent to alumni 
in the area of an away game, 
notifying them of a function 
they can attend along with 
the game. These also go to 
the pep commission and the 
music department. 

This happened before the 
recent football game in Sa- 
cramento between CLC and* 
Sacramento State. 

As crsual, the flyers were 
sent ahead of time to 40 
CLC alums in the Sacra- 
mento area, plus over 100 in 

Guest opinion 

the bay area. The same 
alumni set up the function 
every time, doing all the 
ground work. 

In this case, one of the 
graduates who lives in the 
bay area arranged for every- 
one interested to meet at a 
Rico's Pizza near the stadium 
for dinner before the game. 

Grude made reservations in 
August, but her plan went 
awry when, upon arrival, 
they informed her that they 
had no record of the reserva- 

Someone recommended 
another pizza parlor a half 
mile down the road. The 
handful of alums and the 
pep band hurried there and 
had a wonderful dinner. 

The pep band was invited 
to attend when it was deter- ' 
mined that they would travel 
to the game. Band members 
took four rented cars and 
stayed ovej night al Gloria 
Dei Lutheran Church, "where 

CLC alum Dave Rydbeck is 
the pastor. 

The trip broke them finan- 
cially, but I believe the trip 
was planned spontaneously 
and in the interest of spirit. 

Getting groups such as the 
band involved in a function 
sponsored by the alumni 
association has always been 
a chronic problem. 

Knowing just when people 
are going is the main stum- 
bling block. If Grude knows 
a group of students, such as 
the pep band, is going, she 
always tries to include them. 

Getting together with the 
alumni is done fairly regu- 
, larly. If there is a group that 
is left" out, it is those who 
are not able to see CLC play 

The, Alumni Relations De- 
1 partnfent tries to improve 
alumni involvement. They 
really do care. 

You may be gone, but by 
no means have you been 

Nonvoters cop out 

ius The indifferent attitudes -I-gressional races at 

By Publius 

Every four years, Ameri- 
cans have a chance to partici- 
pate in the process of selec- 
tion of our national leaders. 
The procedure is both unique 
and tedious. 

It is unique in that the se- 
lection involves, as one writer 
has put it, the political office 
not only in this country but, 
to a considerable extent, the 

The selection process also 
is very tedious in that it in- 
volves months of continuous 
analysis and weighing of sta- 
ted policies, promises and 
character of the men who vie 
for the Oval Office. 

It is in this drawn out pro- 
cess that, unfortunately, one 
of the greatest evils in Ameri- 
can society is festered. That 
evil is Apathy. 

that are present today stem 
from the fact that many 
Americans are disillusioned 
and disgruntled with the pre- 
sent administration. Just as 
many, if not more, are fear- 
ful of the major alternative 

What, then, is the decision 
to be made? The decision 
usually is to turn one's back 
on the affair. 

But by abstaining in the 
selection of the chief execu- 
tive, many people tend to 
also neglect the balance of the 

Measures that involve our 
state and local society and 
economies are passed over 
and these propositions affect 
us all. 

Neglecting important con- 

Informed j 

Hello 1 I guess we all recovered from last weekend's festi- 
vities Convocation, Regents meetings, the football game, 
high school visitation, Halloween Dance and Festival of Grace 
managed to liven things up around here quite a bit. 

Last week 1 mentioned some of the things I included in my 
report to the regents. I was very pleased with the meeting as 
a whole- The Regents were quite concerned about students 
and, conveyed a feeling of warmth. I wish that more students 
could have direct contact with them. 

A few issues that affect students were dealt with at the 
Reeent meeting. Dean Buchanan announced that this week 
a machine was rented to install new lighting fixtures on the 
hack of the scoreboard, on the far side of North dorm, and 
also to replace the outdoor "globe" lights with better illumi- 

"^Mold'Vhe'regents that students were concerned about the 
' 1,,-k of security personnel. (One security man to cover 285 
Lcres all^ght jus, isn't feasible.! Dean Buchanan claims they 
are interviewing thisweek for an additional guard! 

The Regents are all appointed to several sub-committees: 
A rlemic Affairs Admissions/Development, Financial Af- 
£irs Audit, Planning 4 Property, Student Affairs/Spiritual 
l it> and the Executive Committee. I am especially pleased 
,„ be serving on the Student Affairs/Spiritual Life Committee. 

Ou^Cnairman, Mr. Steve Savoldelli, has a genuine interest 
in our student body and is willing to contribute his time in a 

' JrT.l u> He especial y wants to see ou- ■- 

™ a " n f developed as well as dealing with other 

at both the 
state and federal level can de- 
prive us of the representative 
that wili voice the mind and 
the will of the people. We 
need representation, here at 
home, and abroad. The only 
way to obtain representation 
is to vote. 

Should we not at least ex- 
ercise the chance, the right to 
participate in the shaping of 
our country and its future? 

The ones that we hurt most 
by refusing to vote are our- 
selves. Politicians will not see 
abstentations as a massive cry 
of malcontent. They will see 
what we must see; that it is 
plainly and simply a cop out. 

Our well-being, and that of 
succeeding generations,, calls 
us to choose and to vote. 

The decision must be made 
at the polls, and even one vote 
mOre in each precinct could 
change the outcome. It would 
have in 1960 and 196S. It 
could in 1980. 

Think about it. Decide we 
must. Choosing for the lesser 
of two evil politicians is better 
than not choosing at all. 


Get out and vote 

In less than 100 hours the polls will open 
( o receive voters in the general election. 

For -many of the students on this campus, 
'uesday will present the first chance to take 
Part directly in the voting for the nation's 
h *destjob. 

For months, we have heard promises and 
accusations from all three major candidates 
•w the presidency. By Tuesday morning, all 
jj those will be history. What will be news is 
Hie decision each of us makes between now 
ar >dthen. 7 

We call on each student here to think and 
P r *y hard in the next four days. Long consi- 
gnation is necessary because few of the issues 
ln this election are clearly drawn. 

Certainly , none of the candidates is so 
su periar as to make the right choice obvious. 

This being true, it is alt the more important 
•°r each voter to exercise his vote. When one 
candidate in an election is clearly the best, 
't stands to reason that the majority of voters 
w '» vote for him. It is therefore less impera- 
tive for an individual to vote because a single 
vote matters little in a landslide decision. 
But when the balance between candidates is 
as fine as it is this year, a single vote carries 
a great deal of weight. 

There was a mock political message used in 
the early sixties which exorted people to 
" on election day. Vote for the Kenne- 

dy of your choice, but vote." 

This was, of course, a take-off on i 
blurbs encouraging citizens to vote for the 
candidate of their choice. 

The point of the joke was that there, was no 
real difference between candidates in elec- 
tions because everywhere you looked, a 
Kennedy was running. 

The same principle applies in this year's 
election. Because the differences are small, 
the vote is large. 

Voting in this election is important for 
another reason. If this is the first year in 
which you are eligible to vote, it is necessary 
for you to set yourself a good precedent by 
taking part. If you fail to vote in this elec- 
tion, it will be too easy for you to skip the 
next one and the ones following that. 

Another good reason to vote is so you will 
be free to express an opinion should (he next 
president not live up to your expectations. 

If you do not vote, you really havefno right 
to gripe. We are not thinking negatively, only 
realistically, when we assume that there will 
be reason to call for improvement in the 

In the next few days the political process 
comes to its climax. Your part in the pro- 
cess is to be reasonable in making up your 
mind and responsible in making out your 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

Over the weekend of Octo- 
ber 17,-19 the athletic: equip- 
ment room was burglarized 
of approximately $1 ,068 
worth of athletic equipment. 
Naturally, I do not know 
whether the thief came from 
inside or outside the college 
community, however, in our 
efforts to get our equipment 
restored 1 am asking the stu- 
dent body to report; to me" 
any knowledge that they may 
haveof this burglary. 

Mixing equipment includes 
8 fo«k a l|9,.6 game jerseys, 4 
pracficeVseys, 1 yellow tra- 
vel bag, 1 leather basketball, 
2 pair of gold basketball 
shorts, 1 yellow football 
warm-up-jacket, 3 gold 'foot- 
ball warni-up jackets", 1 wo- 
men's track warm-up and 2 
kicking tees. Additionally, a 
schefferla plant, who answers 
to Cedric, was stolen. 

The Department of Physi- 
cal Education plans to prose- 
cute anyone who steals from 
our department both with 
the college and civil autho- 

Robert Doering 
Director of Athletics 

Dear Editor: 

I just had to let you know 
that the world is applauding 
your bravery in allowing a 
real gem to be printed in 
last weeks' ECHO. The arfi- 

The Echo welcomes your 
contributions. These may be 
either letters or essays. 

Letters to the editor should 
he no more than 250 words 
and should be typed, double- 

Essays may express opi- 
nion or reaction. Theselshouttf \ 
be kept under 700 words and 
be typed, double-spaced. Stu- 
dents ' and faculty members ' 
contributions may be printed. 

cle made me realize the quali- 
ty and prof essonal ism of the 
publication and your staff. 

| certainly hope that it is 
going to become the new 
format and policy when re- 
porting an event to include 
such unfair, unnecessary, 
underhanded, tasteless, and 
demoralizing criticism as was 
to be found in Missy Ruby's 
critique of "The Merry Wives 
of Windsor" in regard to Bob 
Andrew's performance as 

It was an excellent piece 
of muckraking, and I can 
only hope that similar un- 
necessary dirt will be written 
on other topics, such as 

"The most disappointing 
performance of the after- 
noon was given by John 
Doe, quarterback for the 
Zephyrs. Calling plays like 
a zombie, Doe seemed to 
play with a lackadaisical atti- 
tude. He seemed impatient, 
not^ to pass to his receivers, 
but to make them at girls 
at the party that night." 

This type of reporting, 
the singling out of only one 
flaw and treating it to the 
extreme, while basically ig- 
noring any others makes for 
good objective writing in my 
opinion. It certainly was a 
good thing that there was 
no mention that Fenton was 
the only serious part in the 
play and so therefore would 

naturally have a distinct con- 
trast to all of the other 

The only flaw in this arti- 
cle was the brief mention of 
three other weaknesses in the 
show, one for technical prob- 
lems and the other two for 
other actors. Critical writing 
should be, in my opinion, the 
needless defamation of one 
character, the brief mention- 
ing of a few more problems, 
and complete absence of re- 
action to the entire remain- 
ing cast and crew 

Dear editor: 

What a strange cartoon in 
your paper, page 3. Thezeno- 
phobically presented Arab 
first says: "You make them 
dependent on your product." 
Now, then did any Arab in- 
vent the automobile or 
jet plane? Or freeways? In 
many ways we have made 
ourselves dependent upon 
oil products. 

This cartoon tells a lie. Do 
you think it is fit to be print- 
ed in your paper? 

Virginia Baylor 

Ms. Baylor: 

The opinions expressed in 
the editorial cartoons are 
those of the artist. We feel 
that Mr. Peters is as entitled 
to his opinion as you are 
yours, and we think both 
"fit to be printed." Thank 

U.S. needs issues 

program developed, 
dent development. 
Have a good weekend. 

our internship 
of stu- 

Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

By David Archibald 

The League of Women Vo- 
ters is fighting a discouraging 
battle. Every four, years, it 
sponsors the presidential de- 
bates. And every four years, 
debate fails to happen. 

Instead, Presidential can- 
didatesexchange rhetoric that 
is personal in nature, clouded 
in logic, and of little use to 
the public. 

This year was no exception- 
Carter and Reagan debated 
in Cleveland, Tuesday night- 
They were supposed to ans- 
wer questions from American 
journalists, who probe deep 
to find substantial issues. 

Instead of the answer* a 
thoughtful voter needs to 
make an intelligent decision, 
the pair replied with *" c , h 
stock phrases as "I believe in 

..." when asked for a specific 
answer; "I expect to see..." 
when asked to describe the 
present Administration and 
its errors, and "I would like 
to thank the League of Wo- 
men Voters..." when the con- 
cluding statements were 

The League of Women Vo- 
ters deserves thanks for its 
continuing efforts to inform 
the American public. Intelli- 
gent choice Is the concept on 
which the Constitution was 

Those who deserve scorn 
are the candidates themselves- 
Their empty, elegant sound- 
ing, yet useless answers only 
frustrate the public as it at- 
tempts to choose rational, 
qualified leaders for this 

Editor In Chief: Diane Col fas 
Assistant Ed/tor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Raybum, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; Ion Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent Jorgensen, Sports. 
Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, jr. 
Typesetters: Jenni Beatty, Bob Hood, Karen Jorstad, Debbie 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Rae Null 
Circulation Manager: Jay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Arch/bald, Scott Seattle, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Con/ey, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Susan Evans, 
Julie F/nlay, Robert Gfnther, Therese Groot, Karen Hass, Jay 
Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael James, Dave Just, Sheila Kal- 
dor Dawn KreUtnger, Jon Larson, Jim Laubaucher, flm Led- 
better, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, Joe McMohon, Sharon Mako- 
ktan, Marian Mallory, Sherry Mazyrack, Steve Nelson, John 
Nunke, Missy Odenberg, Paul Ohrt, Michael Omltd, Luke 
Patterson, Tim Pomeroy, Ed Ulloa. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Opinlont tApfSHit in Ifii pvtMciilen « thou ottht "J"'';" «£ 
m, Zl to tx construed « flpAfaM of tht Auottotd ***»»•'*• 
colln*. taltoruh unli»dt**i*ttd*retht€»prisitonotth*tdttaM 
Mft.Mim to Wi tailor m»u 6, |M **««•»« "'»«£"•£ 

* t,4SiXi73. XSmtHlVHt* will funt upon r*u,a. 

CLC Echo October 31, 1980 

Halloween hits home 

By Karen Hais 

Not far from the dwellings 
of a good many inhabitants, 
familiarly -known as students,- 
there- is- ar+expanse.of lush, 
green grass untouched by the 
torrent of migration and im- 
provement. It is the delight 
of many to, stroll and play -in 
this open park known to its. 
viistors as Kingsrren. Hollow. , 
Though it is a peaceful, very 
comfortable, ,pjacejo,.relaxjn, 
by day, by night, the tall trees 
seem to gnarl their bark, the 

...dense bushes hide 

shadows of lurking , 

distorted figures- . 

brook becomes -distant --and - 
muffled, and a gazebo fort- 

ressed by dense bushes hides; 
shadows of lurking distorted^, 
figures. And a legend has en : 
sued because of the Hallo";- 
ween tales of disappearing: 
ghosts and invisible horsemen. 

And the legend god' a£ 
follows: A lad by the namr 
of Rodney (rumored to bjj 
the great uncle of Dearfc 
Kragthorpe) set out one crisp, 
cold Halloween night fronf 
his cozy room in Moun.tcle£ 
Inn to a Senate meeting ir| 
the SUB where he was to 
deliver his newly written- 
alrnhnl policy. 

Feeling confident with.antfe 
cipation (for this was a vera 
good policy--a proposition te- 
build new dorms and fca(E 
them West End specifically^ 
for those students over 2lT ' 


Tonight 9p.m. Gym 

The $8.25 Precision Haircut 

For Men, Women and Children 


Shampoo & 


' "' AppoirilVrierils 


HourerMon.-Fri.10-6, Sat. 9-5:30 

liofS-iSis, ISHSE.Thousand Oaks Blvd. 

ArftXTRA \ $R00 

•1*0FF | 

*5 00 0ff 

Our Customized 

HAIRCUT' i Permane 

With this coupo 

ustomized I 
manenfs I 

— a— J 

and able to consume 
he strolled down the. walk 
that led .to Kingsmen Hollow. 

„He noticed the stars seeming 

:to sink deeper into the sky 
ffnd the" moon disappearing 
behingthe driving clouds. 
■His' pace slowed as he 

■crossed- the wooden- bridge 

-hls-Toot'steps sounding especi- 
ally loud. Hebegan to whistle 

' to bVe«tk the silence: Then 
faintly; his steps echoed with 
the* 'sound of horse-hooves. 
He spun around to see nothing 
but shadows. He ceased to 
whistle as he thought he saw 
something white,' hanging in 

,We' rrl|dst of a tall tree, but 
looking more closely, it W as 
only a place on the trunk 
where the white wood laid 

" Baft."' 

.^something, hanging 

in the midst of a 

tall tree. 

Rodney sighed a'.deep sigh 
of relief and quckened his 
step only to stop suddenly 
as a white mirage-form loom- 
ed ahead of him in the shape 
of a gazebo, and then dis- 
appeared. What was he to 
do? To turn and run was im- 
possible. The senate meeting 
was about to begin. They 
Heeded to hear this proposal. 
But then, out of trie dark 
shadows of the night, 
there approached the quick- 
ening ■ clumpety-cfamp of 
horses'^hooves, ahifHodney, 
horror stricken, forced panic 
to his legs and letting his long 
labored over alcohol policy 
i-jfluttej.. behind ; him, fled to 
the welcoming lights of the 
So ends the tale of that 

mcn Hollow. lO btlieved 
that the horseman comes back 
every year to frighten away 
those with their new policies. 
i:: fl(U^^s in Rodney!s./ghost of 
a gazebo', ideas which can be 
remembered after such an 
experience have miraculously 

D octor Doolittle 

Receiving "a lot of gratitude. 

Holt works with people 

By Barbara L. Blum. - 

A phone rings. The aroma 
of freshly made coffee per- 
vades the air. A Halloween 
witch dangles from a lamp. 
An award for Secretary of 
the Year 1978 is located on 
the desk. 

But whose desk is this? 
Who is this Secretary of the 
Year 1978, who is also nick- 
named Doctor Doolittle? 

Marilyn Holt, alias Doctor 
Doolittle, is the secretary in 
the Office of College Rela- 
tions. She works for Bill 
Hamm, Assistant to the Presi- 
dent in the Department of 
Admissions and College Rela- 

She is also secretary for Bill 
Gannon, Sports Information 
Director; and Mary Hekhuis, 
Director of Public Informa- 
tion. However, "Bill is a busy 
person," says Holt. Conse- 
quently, most of -Holt's time 
is spent setting up appoint- 
ments for Hamm and arrang- 
ing his schedule. 

Receiving "a lot of grati- 
fication," Holt says "I'm a 
people person. If you aren't 
interested in working with 
people and the community 
then this job isn't so good." 

The job 1 -involves- her with 
many different people'. She 
helps coordinate various acti- 
vities, such as helping the 
Community Leaders' Club. 

Marilyn Holt files frantically 
for Asst. to the President, Bill 
Hamm. (Echo photo by Marva 

ing every half hour," com- 
plains a neighbor of CLC to 
Holt. She also hears the com- 
plaints of frustrated parents, 
when, for example, the tick- 
ets to the Dallas Cowboy 
Dinner are sold out. "My 
son is , crying because he 
can't go," is a frequent cry. 
Both Hamm and Holt are 
involved with the City 
Chamber of Commerce. 
Hamm serves on the Board 
of Directors; and Holt is on 
" the Chamber Awards Com- 
mittee. She is also involved 
in the Conejo Valley Days 
and Children's Home So- 

"Community involvement 
is good. It lets the commu- 

missions Office for one and 
a half years. She misses the 
direct contact with the stu- 
dents, but she likes her boss 
and feels that their personali- 
ties mesh well. 

"The students would be 
surprised how supportive the 
office employees are," says 
Holt, who contributes money 
to the college directly from 
her paycheck. The money 
she contributes is matched 
by Citicorp. 

Her husband, Doug, is a 
Director of Purchasing for 
TTI in Marina Del Rey, 
which is a Division of Citi- 
corp. "A number of us con- 
tribute back to the college 
and the gifts are matched by 
the spouse's company," says 

A number of us 
contribute to 
the college. 

Receiving "a lot of 
ratification". Holt sm 

"I'm a people perkonV" community," says Holt 

gratification" Halt sous nit v know weVe interested in 
«r. ' .:»,:.... SI, being a part of the total 

The Community Leader*-' 
Club gives financial support 
to the college by sponsoring 
such functions as the Dallas 
Cowboy Dinner. _■_-.. «ji 

"The chimes are too loud! 
I work nights and can't sleep 
days with those chimes ring- 

Both Hamm and Holt are 
members of Lutheran Chur- 
ches in Thousand Oaks; As- 
cension and Holy Trinity, 

Holt has been working as a 
secretor. y .in the Office of 
College Relations for the 
past four years. Previously, 
she had worked in the Ad- 

Holt was born in Los 
Angeles. She has also lived 
in Burbank, before moving 
to Thousand Oaks where 
she has lived for the past 
twenty years. 

-„ The youngest of her three 
children, Brad, attends CLC. 
She feels that CLC offers 
more personalized attention 
than do larger colleges and 
universities. "It's a good ex- 
perience to live on campus," 
she says. Her oldest, Shelley, 
is twenty three years old and 
married. Brian is twenty 
years old and lives in town. 

She enjoys needlework and 
water skiing. The time she 
spends at their cabin in Big 
Bear is also enjoyable for her. 

Nicknamed Doctor Doo- 
little, she is an avid pet lover, 
who has owned everything 
from mice to turtles to a 
house trained rabbit. 

Garman ignites Convocation audience 

-fly Therese Groot 

The Founder's Day Convo- 
cation commenced as the CLC 
Concert Band played and the 
faculty, dressed in their robes, 
: marched in the processional. 
Thenthe band struck up the 
hational anthem and Pastor 
Gerry Swanson followed with 
the Invocation. 
: ; , 'President Carl Segerham- 
' 'mar arid Dr. Borgny Baird, 
' Chairman of the Board of Re- 
"gents, welcomed -everyone 


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Sofia Remain* the Same 

Kentucky Ftled Movie 




following the Concert Che 
two beautiful anthems. Then, 
the hymn, "A Mighty Fortress 
is Our God" rang loudly 
through the gym. as everyone 
stood and sang. 

After the hymn. President 
Segerhammar introduced the 
guest speaker for the Convo- 
cation, Dr. Quentin Garman. 
Pastor Garman then proceed- 
ed to tell all ... "No Matter 
What. .. Dream Onl" 

Dr. Garman, the Convoca- 
tion guest speaker, is the pas- 
tor at Christ Lutheran in San 
Diego. He is the father of four 
children, all graduates of 
CLC. He calls the CLC com- 
munity part of his family as 
he explained in his speech. 

Dr. Garman spoke of how 
we could make CLC a better 
place to learn and work; even 
better than it already is. He 
said to do so was to, no mat- 
ter what, keep on dreaming 
and reaching for the-goal of a 

better CLC. 

Dr. Garman- used his own 
experiences and many stories 
to show his point. All of his 
stories fluctuated from seri- 
ous to humorous to warm. 
One story he told was about 
a gorilla and some lions in a 
zoo. Others were about a 
minister's donkey and also 
student experiences at CLC. 
The student experiences he 
. spoke of were ones all could 
relate to being one of tests, 
dorms, and the cafeteria. 

Many people who had 
heard Pastor Garman were 
uplifted, encouraged, and 
warmed ;by all that he ex- 

"I'm always happy when 
someone focuses- on the 
positive side of things. I 
was encouraged by the things 
he said," said Marvie Jaynes, 
assistant to the campus pas- 


Lois Leslie, ASCLC Presi- 



Come in and see our NEW fane of Men's product* 

Palm Springs Perfume & Cosmetics 

of the Conejo Valley . 

Sale in progress r, 
October 25. 

• through 

1390 E. Thousand Oaks Blvd. 
Thousand Oaks (La Siesta Pfaza) 

dent, had this comment: "I 
enjoyed his vitality and dra- 
matic stories." 

"I liked it very much, I 
think it applied to students; 
to everyone, but mostly to 
the students, after all that's 
what convocations are -- for 
students," said Mrs. Ru- 
precht, one of the CLC Senior 

Many students had com- 
ments about Pastor Garman's 
speech. Brad Truckenbrod 
had this to say: "1 liked his 
emotional input; good ideas 
on not separating the work 
world and the Christian 

Jim Kennett commented: 
"I felt Garman's speech was 
quite effective and penetra- 
ted a few areas that needed 
to be mentioned. I hope that 
the ideas were taken seriously 
by the students, faculty and 

And Dave Archibald re- 
marked, "I was surprised by 
his vitality. I only knew him 
by reputation. I was glad to 
have a chance to meet him." 

Dr. Garman was warmly 
received and his message 
reached the hearts of all who 
heard it. 

Commuters unite: 

to renovate the 

quad bulletin 

board by F 

Building on 

Saturday Nov. 1 

9 a.m. 

Refreshments provided. 

CLC Echo October 31, 1980 

bulletin board 




7 SUB Movies 

see Campus Calendar for details - 

Phone-a-Ram a. 

Alumni raise funds 

Seniors recite talents 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

In their final year at CLC 
music majors have the oppor- 
tunity to exhibit their talents 
through individual senior re- 

"The recital is required in 
order to obtain a music 
degree," explained Mrs. 
Kramer, Secretary of the 
Music Department. "The stu- 
dents must work very hard to 
prepare their programs." 

Hard work it is -- two to 
four hours of practice per 
day go into the preparation. 
The student may sing, play 
the instrument he specializes 
in, or both. 

An accompanist may be 
used if necessary, and ushers 
and hostesses must be select- 
ed by the student for the 
performance and reception: 

The student performer is 
also responsible for supplying 

food at the reception follow- 
ing his performance. He may 
use flowers for the stage and 
for centerpieces, and he must 
arrange his rehearsal times. 

The following students will 
be performing their senior 
recitals this year: 

Kobert Hood, horn player- 
Sunday November 2 , at 
3 p.m. Karin Randle, sopra- 
no singer- Sunday November 
23 at 3 p.m. Karen Dugall, 
flutist- Saturday February 21 
at 7 p.m. Catherine Castanet, 
organist- Sunday February 
22 at 3 p.m. John Myhro, 
tenor singer- Saturday Febru- 
ary 28 at 7 p.m. Mark 
Johnsen, trumpet player- 
Saturday March 21 at 3 p.m. 
Lori Krueger, pianist- Sunday 
May 3 at 3 p.m. 

The recitals will be held in 
Nygreen unless otherwise 
specified. All are welcome to 

By Missy Odenborg 

Your class or organization 
could win $300.00 in the 
Phone-a-Rama- sponsored by 
the CLC Alumni Activities 
on November 3-6. 

The organization with the 
most pledges at the end of 
the four days will win the 
$300.00 to be used any 
way they want. Second place 
will win $200.00, and third 
place $100.00 

What the Phone-a-Rama en- 
tails is calling up alumni and 
asking for pledges, maybe 
talking a little bit about 
homecoming activities, but 
nothing too big, mentioned 
Kris Crude, Director of 

Alumni Activites. "Even if 
the people don't pledge you 
don't have to be embarrass- 
ed. They don't know who 
you are." She also said that 
95% of the people will 
pledge. , 

So far student enthusiasm 
jas been near zero, said Ms. 
Wude. "There seems to be a 
■wk of class identification", 
** also said. "When I was 
j> class officer we would 
Jave jumped at the chance 
w win this much money," 

Class, officers were given 
two weeks to get people to 
Jgn up. as callers,. but so far 
Jls. Grude has not heard 
'torn any of them. The. Ski 
Qub is the only group that 
"as said they will partici- 
pate for sure. 

There will be 30 to 4f) tele- 
phones set up in the Nelson 
Room for this event, and a 
buffet and free soft drinks 
will be supplied by Lil 

If you want to earn money 
*or your class, or- organiza- 
tion, sigh up for the Phone-o- 
Rama. Help yourself, and 
CLC at the same time. 

Career Center 
finds Fonda 


FRIDAY, October 31 

10 a.m. T.G.I.F.C, Womens resource 


Business Association meeting, 

Nelson room 

Concert band performance, gym 

9 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "Alien", 

SATURDAY, November 1 
8:15 p.m. SUB Movies • cartoons and 

feature film, free popcorn 

SUNDAY, November 2 

10 a.m. Church, gym 

3 p.m. Robert Hood, trombonist - 

Senior music recital, Ny-1 

2-11 p.m. RAP open gym 

MONDAY, November 3 

10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Dr. 

Byron Swanson, "Peace Making 
Traditions: Reinhold Niebuhr" 
Alumni Phone-a-Rama," 
Nelson room 

Political Debate, Nygreen 1 
(State Senate and Assembly) 
RAP open gym 


— Wednesday, Nov. 5 - 

Mid-terms are about over, folks- so students, 
here's your chance to bribe your favorite 
prof for that 'A'l Invite a faculty member 
to a free lunch in the cafe! 

By David Just 

The Career Center recently 
found a. new person to coor- 
dinate and develop an intern- 
ship program, according to 
Director Bill Wingard. 

Joan Fonda, seven year 
resident of Thousand Oaks, 
was selected to fill this posi- 
tion. The CETA program in 
town contacted Wingard 
about the' possible placing of 
a public service trainee. 
Wingard had the perfect job 
for her, and two years soon- 
er than -he expected to fill 

"There was a need for the 
position/' said Wingard, 
"...CTEA pays for it, so it 
doesn't cost the school any 
mdhey. Eventually we hope 
to secure a HEW grant to 
cover the area." 

-Th& New York City born, 
Brooklyn raised Fonda has a 
varied background in private 
industry. Her New York 

background enables her to re- 
late to all kinds of people 
and feel, comfortable with 
her yiork. 

The job will have her mak- 
ing presentations to Conejo 
area companies and lining up 
connections for her to con- 
tact when the time comes 
for her to start interviewing 

In some instances, the posi-. 
tion will be that of a public! 
relations one. Fonda will be 
working closely with the 
Atomni Director, Kris Grude. 
Thtt 1 will; line up internships, 
wftnfflte alumni who w6rk in 
the area. 

Designed to help the upper- 
classmen secure experience in 
the business world, an added; 
angle 1 ' will be working with 
the faculty that teaches work 
experience courses. 

Fonda will keep an up- 
dated listing of the positions" 
available. They will be pub- 
lished and indexed. 

5-10 p.m. 
7-8:30 p.m. 

10 p.m. -1 a.m. 

TUESDAY, November 4 

5-10 p.m. Alumni Phone-a-Rama, 

Nelson room 
WEDNESDAY, November 5 
10 a.m. Chapel, "Professing Hope in 

the Face of Doomsday" 
12-1 :30 p.m. Faculty /Staff luncheon, 

Nelson room 
5-10 p.m. Alumni Phone-a-Rama, 

Nelson room 
10 p.m.-1 a.m. RAP open gym 

THURSDAY, November 6 

4-5:30 p.m. 

5-10 p.m. 

FRIDAY, November 7 
10 a.m. 

8:15 p.m. 

10 p.m. 

SATURDAY, November 

8:15 p.m. 
9 p.m. 

Student forum with college 
presidential candidate, 
jerry H. Miller, SUB 
Alumni Phone-a-Rama, 
Nelson room 

T.G.I.F.C, Women's resource 


Artist/Lecture film "Dr. 

Strangelove", Nygreen 1 

Commuter Ice Cream nite, SUB 

Fall Concert, gym 

Jr. Class Dance, New dorms 

LiMiMiM ii rnwn bwmi mMimgnmii— i—nim iiUhmmi inimift— — i— umwhw 

CLC presents 

By Julie Finlay 
CLC's Music Department is 
.-presenting the story of "King 
fJavid" by Arthur Honegger 
on November 8, at 8:15 p.m. 
and on Novermber 9, at 
3:00 p.m. in the CLC Gym- 
nasium. The cost is $4.00 
for general admission and 
$5.50 for reserved seating. 

CLC ID's are honored. 

Dr. Zimmerman, ead of 
the Music Department, said, 
"This - production-' will be 
educational for some, while 
at the same time it will be 
joyous for others. "_ He thinks 
that It will give thexommuni- 
ty an opportunity to hear 
good music. 



To Pederson's Emmylou 


Even cowgirls have to 
change diapers. Remember 

it's a woman's job. That's 

what you're supposed to 


Waylon Jennings 

Mon ami- 
I thank you... 

for all the goodness, 
kindness, honesty, love 
and warmth of feeling 
that the continuance 
of our friendship brings. 
Jeg Elsker Deg, 



Your kids & the staff 


|f we keep on speaking to 
each other, we could start a 
trend-thanks for making me. 


Eric S., Jeff B.,and Roomies; 
Thanks for taking care of 
me last week, I'm all better 
I love you all. 


The kid with the runny 


To the invaders of 506 

When you least expect 


Only a 12? that's hardly a 
challenge for a normal! 


We wish you an Extremely 
Merry Birthday (one day 
late, but it's a Friday paper!) 

We love ya! ' 
The' Other Old Maids in 

Janice B. 

Thanks for .ill your sup- 
port and friendship. It really 
meant a lot. " 

A fellow Communicator 

J ust thanks. I love you . 


Carol Ann 

A big cheer for pulling 
thru one — of a week-end 
what finesse! 


Hey Betsy Reiss, 

Happy big 20! Have a 
fantastic birthday!! 

We Love you! 

Roberta, Karen, and Dana 

To Bob, Craig, Dave, Eg, 
Jon, Nick, Pete, and P.)., 

THAJJK YOU for risers, 
shells, a parachute, and at 
least 3000 chairs* You guys 
are the best,-' wTiat better 
could 1 ask for? 



I just wanted to say Happy 
Halloween to my favorite 
11 Love, 

Your lady in Green 

Little Sis, 

Welcome to the Lu! We're 
going to have a great week 
,endL . , 

■' ;...Love Lots, 

. . Your Big Sis 

Batman Rozdale and 
Deano the Boy wonder, the 
Bat mobile is NIIIHCE. 
You. scored! , Which way 
to Gotham City? 


Good luck on your Sr. 
Recital.' I know you'll 

do well. 


Next time I get to pits' 1 
the. shopping cart! 



One day at 
this is enough. 
Do not look back and 
. grieve over the past, f° r 
ht is gone; 

and do not be troubled 
about the future, for' 1 
has- not yet come. Live 
in the ~ present, and mike 
it so beautiful that it 
will be worth remember- 
ing- . , 
(Ida Scott TayloO 
(Okay? So let' go for it!) 
Love va, 

Help Wanted 

Become a college cam- 
pus dealer. Sell brand 
name audio & video com- 
ponents. Low Prices, High 
Profits. No investment 
necessary. For details 
contact: Southern Elec- 
tronics Distributors Inc. 
2125 Mountain Indus-,, 
trial Blvd. Tucker, GA 

300&4 or call TOLL 

FREE 800-24T-6270. 

Ask for Mr. Leibowitz. 

The Ventura County 
Symphony orchestra,,con- 
ducted by Frank Salazar, 
will be joined by winners 
of the 1980 Young Artist 
Awards competitions fora 
special concert at 3 p.m. 
on Sunday, November 9, 
in Ventura College theatre. 
There is no admission 

In keeping with its ac- 
cent on youth, the concert 
will open by spotlighting 
the dual talents of young 
Venturan Robert Lawson. 
The Ventura College grad- 
uate, -presently studying 
composition and conduct- 
ing at'California Institute 
of the Arts in Valencia, 
will mount the podium to 
guest conduct two works 
by Debussy, 'Nuages' and 
'Sarabande', the latter 
featuring a new orchestra- 
tion by Lawson. 

The free concert is spon- 
sored by the Ventura 
County symphony Assoc ia- ' 

An open forum for stu 
dents will be held from 
4-5:30 p.m. Thursday in 
the SUB to meet college 
presidential candidate 

Jerry H. Miller. Student 
input will be given to the 
Presidential Search Com- 
mittee to help in their 

Homecoming is almost 
here and that brings to 
mind the thoughts of 
Homecoming Queen, King 
Smen, and court. Nomina- 
tions will be taking place 
Monday, November 3, 
1980 from 10:00 a.m. un- 
til 6:00 p.m. When nomi- 
nating the court and King 
Smen keep in mind such 
attributes as outgoingness, 
personality, and participa- 
tion in CLC activities. In 
other words, select some- 
one who is a good repre- 
sentative of your class. 
Choose from your own 
class members for prin- 
cesses and from the seniors 
for Homecoming Queen 
and King Smen. To make 
this year's coronation a 
success your participation 
is needed. VOTE! 

There will be a meeting 
for all students interested in 
serving on the orientation 
committee for 1981 in the 
SUB at 4:00 p.m. on Wed- 
nesday, October 29th. All 
interested students are en- 
couraged to attend. 

Homecoming js just 
around the corner and 
now is your chance to 
send a personal to your 
favorite alumni. The Echo 
policy on personals will 
remain the same: print 
it neatly on a 3x5 index 
card (with your name and 
phone number listed at 
the bottom), tape a quar- 
ter to the back (for 25 
words or less) and drop 
it through the slot in the 
Echo office door in the 
SUB. The personals will 
appear in the. Nov. 14 
edittomjfthr Echo. 

SENIORS— Don't forget 
to pick" up your senior 
picture proofs today from 
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the 
SUB. If you missed your 
appointment or failed to 
make one, there will be.a 
make-up day in Novem- 
ber. Call Mike Ettner for 
more information at 492- 

Do you need a ride 
home for the Thanksgiving 
or Christmas breaks? Start- 
ing this next week you 
may submit requests or 
offers of rides to the 
Echo. There will be no 
charge for this service but 
we request you place the 
ad on a 3x5 index card 
and drop it through the 
slot in the Echo office 
door in the SUB. 

CLC Echo October 31, 1980 



FRIDAY, October 3T 
7 p.m. 

Women's Volleyball 
ma, Gym 

SATURDAY, November 1 

Women's Cross Country Re- 
gional at CSLB 
Soccer at SCC 
Football at Cal Poly Pomona 

12 noon 
7r30-p ; m: 

SUNDAY, November 2 

2-11 p.m. 

MONDAY, November 3 

8-10 p.m. 

iQp.m. ■ i a.mrr 

TUESDAY, November 4 

3-p-jrt. Soccer at Pt. Loma 

7 p.m. Women's Volleyball vs. West- 

mont, Gym 
7 -8 p.m. Aerobic Dance Club, K-2 

WEDNESDAY-, November 5 

3 - 5 p.m. 

RAP Open Gym 

Intramural Volleybal 
minton, Gym 
RAP Open Gym 

8 - 10 p.m. 
10 p.m. - 1 i 

THURSDAY, November 
7 -8 p.m. 

Intramural Tennis Club, Courts 
1 -6 

Intramural Volleyball & Bad- 
minton, Gym 
RAP Open Gym 

Aerobic Dance Club, K-2 

CSUN shut out Kingsmen 

Soccer drops two 

By Sue Evans 

CLC's soccer team dropped 
its record to 7-7 with two 
tough road losses to LA 
Baptist, 4-1, and to Biola 
last week. 

Last Saturday's loss to LA 
Baptist was a disappointing 
one as Cal-Lu, had beaten 
this team earlier in the season 
at home. The only goal was 
scored by Jack Carroll on a 
penalty kick. The Kingsmen 

Campbell, LA Baptist "had 
an outstanding performance 
from their keeper and center 
forward." . ... 

Greg Ranstfom had an ex- 
cellent game for CLC, keep- 
ing the LA Baptist goal- 
keeper busy. CLC keeper 
Scott Stprmo, in his first 
season of collegiate play, 
"is doing a super job", 
according to player Brad 
Folkestad, but his inexper- 
ience "at that ppsition has 
made it difficult for him. 

The Biola team "was pro- 
bably^ the strongest team we 

had played all year," accord- 
ing to Campbell. The Kings- 
men had lost one defensive 
player for that game, and 
the shift among the playeFS 
to cover for that loss left 
the team at a disadvantage. 

Both Biola and LA Baptist 
were able "to take advantage 
of our mistakes," stated 

The soccer team has had a 
good season, and both 
Campbell and Folkestad„ffiej 
that the team is improving 
with each game playing as a 
team. They have won all 
their games at home and see 
this as a step forward. .,,.,, rn 

Having a home-field-advan- 
tage is an important part 
of soccer. "We've played 
some tough teams at home, 
and have beaten them," ex- 
plained Folkestad. 

Folkestad and Campbell 
added that having two assist- 
ant coaches has been a big 
help this season. The players 
have gotten more individual 

By James R. Laubacher 

The California State Uni- 
versity of Northridge Mata- 
dors struck a fatal blow to 
the Cal Lutheran Kingsmen 
last Saturday, with an easv 
30-0 victory. 

The shut out was the fi rst 
dealt to the Kingsmen in 106 
games. The Kingsmen, who 
were overwhelmed through- 
out the game, suffered their 
second straight defeat as well 
as the loss of any hope of ad- 
vancing to the National Asso- 
ciation of Intercollegiate 
Athletics (NAIA) playoffs. 

When asked if he could de- 
termine the game's turning 
point, Coach Shoup remark- 
ed, "That's like asking a guy 
that just got machine gunned 
which bullet was the fatal 

The Kingsmen's problems 
began almost immediately as 
a fumbled punt on the fourth 
play of the game gave the 
Matadors their first scoring 
opportunity. Six plays later a 
four yard pass to David Gon- 
zales gave the Matadors art 
early 7-0 lead. 

The game became progres- 
sively worse for the Kingsmen 
as a short side pass to David 
Gonzales produced 54 yards 
and four plays later another 
Matador touchdown. 

The Kingsmen were unable 
to establish a running gameas 
they gained only 26 yards in 
26 attempts. Forced into a 
passing game, the Kingsmen 

30-0. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

i lost their second straight game by a score of 

executed their only serious 
threat of the game late in the 
first half. 

A combination of pass 
completions and Matador 
penalties, including a pass 
interference call, moved the 
Kingsmen to within 12 yards 
of a touchdown, only to have 
a Matador interception stop 
the drive short of the goal 

Meanwhile, the Matadors 
continued their offensive 
dominance. They scored two 
more touchdowns on 31 and 
2 yard passes and on a 41 
yard field goal by Randy 

"All day long we were not 
opportunistic on defense. We 
had opportunities for inter- 
ceptions and we didn't come 
up with them. We had oppor- 

tunities for fumbles and we 
let them go by," explained 
Coach Shoup, as part of his 
reason for the defeat. 

The Cal Lutheran Kings- 
men, (5-2-1), will try to re- 
group before traveling south 
to play the tough Cal Poly 
Pomona Broncos (5-1) at 
Kellogg Field, this Saturday 
at 7:30 p.m. 

Three Kingsmen tie for school record 

By Dawn Kretzinger 

The Kingsmen crosscountry team set a new school record, 
stretched their season record to five straight dual meet vic- 
tories, and two tri-rwet victories Saturday according, to 
Coach Don Green. 

The Kingsmen met Loyola Marymont University and Uni- 
versity of San Diego at Loyola. The Kingsmen defeated 
Loyola with a dual "set score of 15-50, USD with a score of 
19=47. The ove> ^/»l-7tieet scores were, CLC - 15, Loyola - 
61, USD -67. 

Jon Black, Ron Routh, and Andy Black all tied for first 
place on the 10 kilometer flat course, which was a mixture of 
dirt, grass and pavement, with a time of 33:46.0. Joel 
Remmenga finished 1 4th at 34:25.0, followed by Mark Pashky 
at 34:55. Rick Zieake crossed the finish line at 35:26 and 

Erick Johnson had a 36:04 time. 

"We set a new school record at the Loyola Meet. USC and 
Loyola are both NC2A Division I teams. NC2A Division I 
teams run 10 kilometer or 6,2 courses. CLC is a NAIA team. 
NAIA teams only run 5 miles, so we do not run the 6.2 mile 
normally," said Green. "33:46.0 is a new school record here 
for 6.2 miles. We could have easily broken the 33:28.0 
Loyola course record if we had known what it was before the 
meet. Our runners were so far ahead at the 2 mile mark that 
they just slacked off." 

The Kingsmen's next meet will be the District III Cham- 
pionships. These are to be held at La Mirada Park which is 
adjacent to Biola College. The course is hilly, mostly grass, 
and is "a deceivingly hard course" said Green. 

Fulkerson still going strong 

Regals come together as season nears end 


' mmm 

Special rales for CLC studenis. faculty, and administrator: 

Lona. and Shod Haircuts 
Tues. through Sat. 9:00-5:30 Phone 4S2-3375 
•, 615 Avenida de Los Arboles. Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 
ram fire station) 


By Jim Ledb<*tter 

Every member of the ever- 
improving Cal Lutheran wo- 
men's cross country team set 
a personal record as the Re- 
gals took second place at the 
Loyola-Marymount meet last 
Saturday. Cathy Fulkerson 
broke the course record and 
became the first CLC runner 
to ever run the course in un- 
der eighteen minutes. 

The meet, which was host- 
ed by Loyola in Los Angeles, 
boasted three teams: Loyola 
CLC and UC San Diego. Loy- 
ola won the meet with twen- 
ty-four points and CLC took 
second place with a score of 

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forty-four points. UC San 
Diego could not obtain a 
complete final score as they 
did not have enough runners 

The meet was highlighted 
by personal triumphs for all 
the CLC runners and for 
Loyola's amazing Therese 
Kozlowski. Kozlowski won 
the race on the five kilometer 
course (3.1 miles) and broke 
her own existing record with 
a time of seventeen minutes, 
thirty seconds. CLC's own 
running ace, Cathy Fulkerson, 
also broke the old record and 
finished second in the race 
with a time of seventeen min- 
utes, forty -eight seconds. This 
is a personal record for Cathy. 
Coach Dale Smith says Cathy 

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is highly favored to finish in 
the top five runners at the 
Regional finals next week in 
Long Beach. 

Marian Mallory set another 
personal record with a time of 
twenty-one minutes, twenty- 
three seconds. Marian finish- 
ed sixth in the race. Coach 
Smith said of Mallory 's per- 
formance, "Marion is coming 
along very well, but it will 
take another year for her to 
be a top contender." Cindy 
Beyer finished tenth in the 
race and set her own personal 
record with a time of twenty- 
three minutes, thirty-five se- 
conds. Ingrid Nore finished 
twelfth in the race and also 
set her own record time of 
twenty-six minutes, forty- 
one seconds. Donna Delia 
finished fourteenth in the race 
and set her own record with 
a time of twenty-seven min- 
utes, twenty seconds. 

Coach Smith said he was, 
"very, very happy" about the 
outcome of Saturday's meet. 
"The team is still very inex- 
perienced with the exception 
of Cathy Fulkerson," said 
Smith, but "they did as well 
as anyone could have expec- 
ted from them." Coach Smith 

also said the team will be a 
tough one to beat in two or 
three years and that their 
training is paying off for 

Next week, Cal Lutheran's 
Regals will travel to Long 
Beach for the Western Re- 
gional finals of the Western 
American Inter-Collegiate 
Athletics for Women 
(WAIAW). The meet will be 
an elimination meet and 
Coach Smith said that the 
meet should prove to be ex- 
tremely tough and that after 
that meet the season is over 
for the teams that don't 
qualify for the Nationals. The 
Regionals will have teams 
from California, Hawaii, Ne- 
vada and a tew teams from 
Arizona. Only the top three 
teams go to the Nationals in 
Seattle, Washington. Only 
the top seven runners will 

Fulkerson is expected to 
finish in the top five at the 
Regionals and if she finishes 
in the top fifteen at the Nati- 
onals on November 15, she 
will be Ail-American. Last 
year at Nationals, Fulkerson 
finished nineteenth and this 
year she L running one minute 

Regal tryouts 

Women's basketball tryouts will be held 

Monday, November 5 at 6:30 in the CLC 

Gym. Ladies trying out for the team should 

visit the Health Service between 8:00-9:00 a.m. 

for a physical examination prior to showing 

up for practice 

Dr. Jim Evensen 

(Echo staff photo) 

By David Just 

Geology professor Jam** 
Evensen recently submitted 
his resignation to President 

Citing that his conscience 
compels him to leave, Even- 
sen said, "...My sense of ex- 
pectation about the steward- 
ship responsibility that the 
college has to the Church and 
in particular, to the Lord. 
(That) sense of responsibility 
has been violated many 
times, it's time to stand up 
and be counted- to do what 
I believe in. I have reached 
that point." 

Although Evensen would 
not go into specific detail, 
he did say that the students 
are the only reason he's 
here. "I have no job wait- 
ing for me, so money isn't 

Dr. Evensen resigns 

J|w reason," said Evensen. 
' have a Christian higher 
faucation belief and I owe 
JJ. to the participants. I will 
discuss it with the students." 

• One of those students is 
senior geology major Rick 
Moren who said, "It would 
? e a great loss to this school, 
11 * hard to describe him in 
*ords, his personality, dedi- 
cation to Christian educa- 

Moren also touched on 
me possible reasons for Even- 
t's decision. "I don't be- 
lieve that this is a Christian 
c °llege anymore. (And) he 
believes so strongly in Christ- 

, "an education. The biggest 
thing I've seen is his concern 
for the students. It doesn't 
*ecm like the administration 
has as big a concern for the 
«udents as they should." 

Moren pointed to the 
cent drug bust and a mis- 
representation of dorm life 
as examples of this. "They 
are not consistent," said 
Moren, "They tend to make 
examples of people when 
something new arises. I've 
got some pretty strong views 
on this college. ..the only rea- 
son I stayed here is because 
of the teachers." 

A petition to show stu- 
dent support for Evensen is 
slated to be available for 
signatures in the cafeteria 
during lunch and dinner to- 
day and Monday. 

Huber and Moren feel that 
the petitions will not change 
Evensen 's decision. "I don't 
really think the petitions will 
make any difference. He has 
made up his mind," said 

Huber, "But he appreciated 
the care the students and 
faculty will show." 

The Echo also supports 
Evensen staying. 

Biology professor Barbara 
Collins believes his reasons 
stem from frustration and 
the college not sustaining the 
convictions that they claimto. 
"We're not upholding the 
principles that we are based 
on," says Collins, "I suppose 
by resigning... he might bring 
about a change...! feel very 
close to him. He's the ideal 
person to have at CLC. ..there 
won't be anyone to prod the 
administration." Collins went 
on to say that if she went to 
the committe meetings, like 
Evensen , she'd probably re- 
sign too. 

See "Evensen," page 8 


CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

November 7, 19 

LRC construction may begin by April 

By Leanne Bosch 

Final plans for the new 
Learning Resource Center 
will probably not be com- 
pleted until February 1981, 
according to A. Dean Bucha- 
nan, Vice President of Busi- 
ness and Finance. 

Buchanan hopes that the 
project will be open for 
construction bids by that 
time. The plans are two and 
one-half years old and Bu- 
chanan feels that there are a 
number of factors which 
must be reconsidered. 

One important item is 
energy conservation. "We 
will not build a building 

that is not energy efficient," 
Buchanan stated. There are 
also specific energy codes 
which must be met. 

The plans may also need to 
be revised to fit an anony- 
mous gift which has made 
the building possible. The 
amount is still unknown and 
the construction may need 
to be "scaled down" in order 
to accomodate the gift. 

Buchanan hopes that con- 
struction may begin by April 
1. Estimating fifteen months 
for construction time, the 
Learning Resource J>nter 
could be finished by Septem- 
ber 1982. Buchanan stressed 

that this schedule is tenta- 
tive, however. 

In Buchanan's opinion, 
construction on the science 
building should be started at 
the same time as the LRC. 
"They are really one pro- 
ject," stated Buchanan. "The 
first dollars should go into 
total site development for 
both buildings." 

Due to costs, it may be 
impossible to complete both 
buildings without additional 
donations. According to 
Buchanan, if the site work 
and possibly the foundation 
for the science building could 
be completed it would be of 
See "LRC, "page 8 

ASCLC OK's UN plan 

By David Archibald 

The senate voted Sunday 
to support the United Na- 
tions' "International Drink- 
ing Water and Sanitation 
Decade", which will be offi- 
cially launched November 

The support letter, urging 
increased foreign aid for 
water and sanitation projects, 
was presented and written by 
Mike Ettner, Senior Class 

- "This is something impor- 
tant," said Ettner, "The UN 
says that five million lives 
eould be saved each year if 
'sanitary drinking water was 
"available to people in less 

developed areas of the world. 
We have a moral responsibi- 
lity to help." 

"This letter," said Ettner. 
"can be a way to let the 
government know that citi- 
zens, and especially students, 
care about the rest of the 
world. The U.S. gives $200 
million each year for these 
types of projects, but it isn't 
enough. More lives can be 

Senate approval was re- 
quired to authorize sending 
the letter, since it will be 
signed by the ASCLC Presi- 
dent and Vice President, on 
behalf of the Senate and the 
Associated Students. 

The senate was also in- 
formed about the Kingsmen 
Kitchen price increases, 
which were effective Monday 

"We don't make a profit 
on the Kitchen," said Kathie 
German, Director of Stu- 
dent Activities, "but food 
prices have gone up, and we 
must raise prices to coveri 
that increase. Eating in the 
Kitchen will now cost a 
nickel more, for most items." 

All students are encouraged 
to attend the next senate 
meeting which will be held in 
the SUB Sunday night at 

Artist's conception of the new Learning Resource Center shows its similarity to the existing administration 
anJnl^TJZgs through the use of arches. The LRC will be located to the mst of the administration 
building and is tentatively scheduled for comptetio 

■i September I9S2. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

Salaries anger faculty 

By David Just 

The faculty received a 
"lower than the cost of liv- 
ing" raise last spring. When it 
came time for the second 
step, 'Vice President of Finan- 
cial Affairs, Dean Buchanan 
informed the faculty that 
there would not be any 
raises. Buchanan claimed he 
over-budgeted for 33 stu- 

"I don't know of any 
business that works on the 
carrot system," said religion 
instructor Ernst Tonsing in 
reference to CLC's two-step 
salary plan. 

Tonsing, along with the 
rest of the faculty is concern- 
ed about this type of con- 
tract, where the faculty gets 
an initial raise in the spring 
and another, or second step, 
in the fall. 

"Thirty-three students do 
not make a big difference," 
said Tonsing. He then pro- 
duced a list of the actual 
summer school revenue fig- 
ures from the past two 
years. They revealed that in 
1979, the total income was 
$241,265. That number 
ballooned to $389,573 in ' 

CROP walk gathers 
$15,000 in pledges 

1980. The difference was 

Of that revenue, 33% 
came from Sports World and 
30% came from the Dallas 
Cowboys Football Club. 

Most of the surplus from 
Sports World and the Cow- 
boys went to covering the 
debts left by the atheletic 
and music departments, leav- 
ing little left for faculty 

The Faculty Affairs Com; 

mittee has drawn up a 

statement detailing points In 

their behalf. The committee 

See "Faculty, "page 8 

Randy Ciarkson and Dr. Jim Esmay 

Clarkson wins achievement award 

By Rhonda Campbell 

Randy Clarkson is this 
year's winner of the Wall 
Street Journal Student Ach- 
ievement Award. 

The award is given from 
the Business Department, "to 
a student that has made the 
best use of the Wall Street 
Journal in a class in which 
the Wall Street journal is re- 




According to Dr. Esmay, 
the Business Department fac- 
ulty gets together and jointly 
chooses one outstanding stu- 
dent. "Who would have been 
a better choice?" commented 
Dr. Esmay. "Randy is one of 
your all-around good stu- 

The award has been given 

out since 1976, and the win- 
ner receives a plaque with his 
or her name on it. Randy's is 
hanging in the Business Of- 
fice, but he also received a 
specailly-made Wall Street 
Journal paperweight. 

Clarkson was very surprised 
at his award "When they 
called my name, I didn't know 
what happened," he exclaim- 

By Missy Odenborg 

This year's CROP walk 
attracted 500 people to walk 
ten miles, and collected a 
projected $15,000 in pledges 
towards alleviating World 

Out of those 500, 33 were 
from CLC, and have a pro- 
jected $1,400 going towards 
CROP. The football team 
who pledged 10 percent of 
what they earned in last 
year's Jog-a-thon, donated 

"It was a good day", said 
Marvie Jaynes. Although 
their personal goal was to 
have 750 participants, "we 
were pleased with the turn- 
out", which was about the 
same as it was last year. 

Ms. Jaynes pointed out 
that this year there was more 
of an educational effort 
made toward the whole 

world hunger cause. This was 
done through churches 
throughout the community, 
to make the people aware of 
the world hunger situation. 
People could find that they 
could do something, either 
by pledging for a participant, 
or walking for CROP. 

"Of course we know that 
world hunger is not solved 
through a CROP walk," said 
Ms. Jaynes, "But when you 
see 500 people walking toget- 
her you're going to wonder 
why, if you didn't know al- 
ready." . 

The money received from 
the CROP walk will be divid- 
ed two different ways, with 
80% of the money going to 
CROP. This money will be 
used to fund hunger-related 
projects in the underdevelop- 
ed countries of the world, 
which are designed to help 
See ■CROP," page 8 


Echo bemoans 
Evensen's departure 
page 2 

Forensic team travels 
page 3 

Financial aid 

opens doors 

page 5 

Fulkerson goes to 
page 7 

CLC Echo November 7,1980 

page 2 


Recall this lesson 

Trudeau jogs a memory 

By Curtis K. Lewis 

1 noticed this week that the 
man who is credited with dis- 
covering Garry Trudeau died. 

Trudeau is, of course, the 
creator and writer of Doones- 
bury, the comic strip. The 
man who first took a chance 
on the young Trudeau is 
James F. Andrews. As 1 read 
Andrews' obituary, I thought 
back to the first time I re- 
member reading Doonesbury - 

A friend in high school was 
in the habit of bringing the 
newspaper to class and read- 
ing it. I heard him chuckle 
after glancing at a cartoon. 
Over his shoulder I read of a 
college student who decided 
to enlist in the army and vol- 
unteer to go to Viet Nam in 
order to get out of writing a 
term paper. 

That was my first exposure 
to B.D., the reactionary, ob- 
noxious patriot and to Tru- 
deau. Begun that day was a 
habit of watting for Trudeau 
to come in the paper at 6:00 

After that first reading, my 
friend and I talked about the 
absurdity of going to die to 
avoid a term paper. As silly 
as that is, though, we realized 
that we often look at tests and 
papers with a fear nearly that 

Then I saw that this guy 
Trudeau said something real 

to me as a student. 

Since high school, I have 
read Doonesbury nearly every 
day. Through Trudeau's eyes 
I have watched the silliness 
of the Paris peace talks, the 
end of the Viet Nam war, and 
the three rings of the Water- 
gate circus. 

Most of the time, I have 
found in Doonesbury a char- 
acter who speaks for me. 

More recently, Doonesbury 
has spoken to issues affecting 
women who are re-entering 
the job market, affecting the 
returning prisoners of war,' 
and affecting the Cambodian 

I have found in Doones- 
bury characters who speak for 
those who cannot speak for 

Maybe the thing I like best 
about Doonesbury is that in 
it Trudeau says what I want 
to say, and gets the attention 
of people who make decisions 
that change my life. 




Trudeau was a college 
student. He remembers the 
questions he asked then that 
were not answered. His car- 
toon strip now seeks to ask 
those same questions of his 

Who in government is re- 
sponsible to people? Why 
must pompous and self-im- 

portant media figures awe us? 
What injustices are we going 
to allow so as we are not dis- 
trubed personally? 

These are pointed ques- 
tions, and I appreciate Tru- 
deau for raising them. I also 
appreciate James Andrews 
for giving Trudeau the forum 
he needed. That is one reason 
I was saddened to read of An- 
drews' death. 

The publishers are rare who 
will give untried artists an 
open door. We might haveex- 
pected other artists to gain a 
hearing from Andrews. Some- 
where there may have been 
another with a fresh and rele- 
vant point to make. 

With Andrews' death, we 
can only hope for a publisher 
to take his place. 

Until then, I still look to 
Trudeau to get the desired re- 
sults and responses from lea- 
ders in government, educa- 
tion, and the media. 

These responses help. mP 
to make some sense out f 
chaotic situations. As .■ col- 
ege student, I often struggle 
make heads or tails of 
hings I am told in class. Wil- 
iam F. Buckley said: "Those 
n search of the meaning of 
humane letters need go no 
further than to Doonesbury." 
I can go that far, even at 
6:00 in the morning. 

| n February, Dr. Jim Evensen will be gone. 

There is no rabble we can rouse nor is there 
any sympathy we can arouse within this sin- 
fpre man to make him change this decision 
if conscience. 

Our responsibility now is to look around 
a t the other superb faculty and ask how we 
keep this from happening again. 

Our purpose is not to provide a list of solu- 
tions to this question; perhaps no one can 
provide that. 

Rather, our purpose is to clarify the situa- 
tion so that the impact is felt bv as many peo- 
ple as possible. This event must not be over- 

The loss of this professor will be felt deeply 
by all who know him. The death of a depart- 
ment- and one of this school's strongest- is 
also something which every member of the 
college must note. 

Dr, Evensen is now a lesson to those who 
did not realize it before: as the teachers go, 
so goes this college. 

All of us must realize by now that the 
strongest point of this institution is the 

faculty; not the administration, not the stu- 
dents and certainly not the facilities. 

Regardless of who outranks whom, the ad- 
ministration must see it, and soon, if we are 
to survive the troubled times our college j» 

If the strongest asset is damaged so irre- 
placeably, they must see that we have just 
taken a huge step backward on the unstable 
cliff we are trying to scale. 

Dr. Segerhammar must see it. He has been 
faced with issues concerning the life or death 
of the school when it was in trouble before. 

It is our opinion that those of us who see 
it must not let the others forget. 

Dr. Evensen is not coming back. It is time 
for the administration, which will be with 
this college longer than any student, to lick 
its wounds. The first step toward that, how 
ever, is to realize that it is bleeding profusely. ■ 

J his week's Echo editorial was written by 
John D. Sutherland Jr., student publications 

The mail goes through 

Students ought to respect workers 

By Tim Pomeroy 

A little respect is needed 
for the most underrated office 
on this campus. Communica- 
tion Services is too often 
taken for granted. It seems to 
come with the job. 

All you have to do is work 
there for a day or so to under- 
stand the feeling of being a 
mechanical robot as you suf- 
fer through the dreary four 
sacks and two trays of mail. 

Have you ever thought of 
how mail travels? Do you 
know what it's like to handle 
15,000 CLC Directions a- 
mong the other bulk mailings 
that are usually done at the 
same time? 

Communications handles 
every class of mailing for 
every office on campus, inclu- 
ding bulk mail, intra-campus 
mail, United Parcel Service, 
and Federal Express. It stuffs, 
addresses, stamps, seals, sorts, 
binds for bulk mailing, bags, 
and, finally, sends envelopes 
before deadline. 

There are numerous jokes 
about the campus mailroom 
inside Communications and 
out. The joking inside is to. 
break the monotony of col- 
lating, stapling, and sorting 
papers. These jobs make for 
tedious feelings of brain rot, 
uselessness and boredom. 

It seems that those of 
"higher status" feel that we 
are nothing but a bunch of 
stupid jerks and clowns who 
perform robot-like mime acts. 

Let me make one thing 
clear. Everything that Com- 
munications is asked to do 
is done, and done efficiently. 

All mail is handled as ur- 
gent, and therefore no mail 
has top priority since it all 
goes out at the same time. 

Other workers in Commu- 
nications are the printers, 
typesetters, graphic artists, 
and plate makers. They, along 
with everyone else in Com- 
munications, work hand in 
hand under the same labels, 
the same reputation, all 
under the same roof. 

Maybe it would be easier 
to call the entire Communi- 
cations staff the rush workers, 
who work under the admini- 
strative staff, the rushers. 

The rushers bring in the 
work orders that ask for much 
in very little time. By the time 
it goes to through the cycle 
of preparations (typesetter to 
camera to plate to printer), 
the printer usually thinks 
that the rushers are crazy and 
filling the order is only possi- 
ble if: 

1 )there aren't ten other 

2)these ten other jobs do 
not have a tomorrow dead- 
line, and 

3)they want quantity in- 
stead of quality. 

Printers are human beings. 
•Thus, they have pride. Along 
with that pride, they tend to 
be perfectionists. 

There is a sense of pride in 
producing something not only 
in mass quantities but also 
with consistently high qua- 

Try doing that with mach- 
inery that likes to break down 
five minutes before deadline 
or completion, or with some- 
one watching over your 

This is why there are now 
signs in certain areas of the 
Commuications building 

which read: Communication 
Services Employees Only. 
Are these respected? No. 
I'm not sure Communi- 
cations is respected either. 
However, I do know this. 
The staff has earned respect, 
and it would be nice if pay- 
ment is made. 

Communications handles 
all kinds of business from and 
for students, faculty, admini- 
stration and the entire CLC 
community. We're just wait- 
ing for what we believe is 

By Mike James 

Some of the students at 
CLC seem to believe that the 
people who work on campus 
are the low-lifes of the world. 

These students don't real- 
ize that, without these peo- 
ple, this school would be un- 
able to operate and some stu- 
dents would not be in school 
without these campusjobs. 

The cafeteria is the most 

common place where workers 
come in contact with the stu- 
dents. The people in the cafe 
are subject to more verbal 
abuse than is anyone else on 

Because they represent the 
cooking in the cafe, they are 
told when a meal is not very 

They try to be as nice as 
possible about the com- 


Editor-in-Chief: Diane Calfas 

Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renlon 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Rayburn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; Jon Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent Jorgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, fr. 

Typesetters: Jenni Beatty, Bob Hood, Karen /orstad, Debbie 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hull, Rae Null 
Circulation Manager: jay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Conley, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Susan Evans, 
juiie Finlay, Robert Ginther, Therese Groot, Karen Hass, Jay 
Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael James, Dave Just, Sheila hol- 
der. Dawn Kreuinger, Jon Larson, Jim Laubaucher, Jim Led- 
better, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, Joe McMahon, Sharon Mako- 
kian, Marian Mallory, Sherry Mozyrack, Steve Nelson, John 
Nunke, Missy Odenberg, Paul Ohrt, Michael Omlid, Luke 
Patterson, Tim Pomeroy, Ed Ulloa. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Opinions expressed in ihii publication ar 
art not to be construed as opinions oi the A 
collegr Editorials unless designated are tht t 
Halt. Lituri to the editor must be signed a 

u/atrd Students of the 

The CLC Echo is the official student 
Lutheran College. Publication offices ore 
Union Building, 60 W. Olstn Road, Thoust 
nf DlKtne, 492-6373. Advertising rates will 

oublication of California 
located In the Student 
idOam.CA 91360. Bust- 

plaints, but when 500 people 
make the same statement, it's 
really tough to be nice. 

Everyone that works in the 
cafe, and around the campus, 
is human and deserves the 
same treatment and respect 
from everyone else. 

The cafe is not the only 
place where people are mis- 

All over campus, students 
seem to look down their noses 
at the people working. All 
these people make this a bet- 
ter, more appealing campus 
for the students who live 

The main reason for being 
in college is to better your 
education and grow as a per- 
son. Part of growing is learn- 
ing to respect the people who 
surround you. This includes 
everyone on and around the 

Fred, the security guard, is 
about the only person who 
works around campus and 
gets the respect of everyone. 

It is as though he has some 
kind of magical powers that 
make people like him, but 
that's not so. People try to 
get to know Fred because 
they hear how cool he is. 

Smiling and saying hello or 
thank-you is not going to kill 
anyone. It can even make you 
and the person you're saying 
it to feel good. 

This campus could be a 
1 much more pleasant place to 
live if everyone made some 
kind of attempt to be more 
considerate to the people who 
work here, and to not subject 
them to verbal abuse. 

Remember, they are people 
too, and should be treated as 

Where will CLC build? 

By Robert Ginther 

President Carl W. Seger- 
hammar announced at the 
Founder's Day Convocation 
that enough money was do- 
nated to build the new li- 
brary that CLC has needed 
for a longtime. 

Now, the question is 
when will they start building 
the library? I hope before I 
graduate from CLC, I'll have 
a chance to see it and use it. 

The library now in use has 
some disadvantages. It is too 
compact. It is not overly 
crowded during most of the 
semester, but when final 
exams come, the library is 
cramped and uncomfortable. 

Because there is trouble 
with the air conditioner, bad 
lighting in some areas, and 
(ittle space between the book 
shelves and study booths - 
changes should be made. 

With a new library, changes 

can be made. 

Another question that 
comes to mind is where do 
they plan to build the new 

The college might expand 
up onto Mt. Clef, where the 
CLC letters are. 

Why not start by building 
the library up there? 

One reason is problems 
created by such a remote lo- 

Ht First, what if the library 
js the only building up in 
•he hills? It will be somewhat 
Lharrassing if relatives or 
"Where is 

lot and point to the hills. 

A second problem is the 
hassle of going up to the li- 
brary to read or study. It will 
be a long walk, especially in 
the rain. You will almost 
have to ride or drive up there. 

The library should be built 

in a central location on cam- 

Put the library where 
the old Barn was. That will 
be within walking distance of 
everyone's dorm, in a central 
location. Everybody's needs 
will be met. 


friends ask y 


library?" and you must 

„ke them out to the parking 

I Informed 

It seems that negative comments about CLC are easier to 
come by than those of a positive or uplifting sort. 

For 20 years, CLC has tried to establish its identity. We 
are a college of the church, yet we deem ourselves as an edu- 
cational institution. We have an alcohol policy prohibiting 
liquor on campus, yet we have co-ed dorms with 24-hour 
visitation privileges. 

We seem to walk a thin line in knowing our priorities. 
These are the kinds of things that make CLC unique. Do 
we talk about the fact that we still maintain a 16 to one stu- 
dent-teacher ratio? Do we mention the fact that our residence 
life program is the best we've had in four years? No. 

We talk instead about how CLC is separated from Christ 
and the church. 

We ignore the fact that a few girls started a Women's Dis- 
cipleship Group involving over 90 girls, a totally self-initiated 

We fail to see that the RASC was granted its entire budget 
proposal last spring. Its budget is over $6000, which has trip- 
led in the last three years. 

I refuse to listen to unjustified complaints about professors 
when I see Gordon Cheesewright come back to school two- 
nights a week, and have students over to his house on the' 

It's hard to be sympathetic to gripes when several faculty* 
and administrators attend our football games, or when* 
teachers encourage students to come in and talk'with the'nv 
if they have the slightest problem. 

CLC has its faults. But at a small college, I think we caff 
do something about the negative things, and enhance tW 

' I think we have a lot of good things going for us here And" 
if you don t think so, maybe CLC is not for you. 

Lois Leslie* 
ASCLC President; 

CLC Echo November 7, 1980 

_ feature 

Forensic team 

Students tackle speech 

greets daily I 

By Jim Ledbetter 

It pays tohavea big mouth. 
For the Cal Lutheran speech 
and debate teams this state- 
ment is law. The prospering 
CLC speech and debate teams 
will travel to the 1 5th annual 
Northridge Invitational Nov- 
ember 21-22. 

The team did very well at 
their last outing at Biola, 
picking up a couple third and 
fourth place finishes. The 
team's performance was com- 
mended by their coach, Bev- 
erly Kelley. She said, "That 
(Biola meet) was a fantastic 
finish for us!" and added, 
''CLC speakers should do 
very well at Northridge," 

Chris Roberts, Charlie 
Coons and Laura Smith are 
favorites for CLC, according 
to Kelley. Chris Roberts, an 
experienced speaker, has al- 
ready qualified for the 
National Speech Finals in 
two events. He has plans to 
increase that number to five 
qualifying events. 

Judges at the meet include 
lawyers, court judges, and 
persons from the TV and film 
industries. Last year, syndi- 
cated journalist Art Buchwald 
fudged the Northridge Invita- 

The meet should be a good 
challenge for a small school 
such as Cal Lutheran to com- 
pete with much larger colleges 
and universities. "CLC should 
do very well at Northridge," 
says Kelley. She also says 
that CLC has an abundance 
of talent in the Speech and 
Debate Department, especi- 
ally for the size of the school. 

CLC speakers 

should do very well 

at Northridge. ' 

Anyone who might find 
themselves down in the 
Northridge area the weekend 
of the tournament would 
surely benefit from seeing 
such an event. The tourna- 
ment will be held at the Cal 
State Universitv Northridge 
campus, Friday and Saturday 
November 21-22. 

Charlie Coons, a promising 
novice, is expected to deliver 
a fine performince at North- 
ridge says Coach Kelley. 

Laura Smith is another ex- 
perienced speaker whom 
Kelley sees to do well at 

Northridge. Much of the 
team's success can be attri- 
buted to the two assistant 
coaches, Alicia Thornton and 
Rhonda Deede Campbell- 
Last year, Campbell com- 
peted in the Nationals and is 
hopeful of competing in 
Nationals this year. 

Kelley plans to take two or 
three debate teams and at 
least 15 other people to 
compete in individual events. 
The debate teams will consist 
of one senior team and a 
couple of novice teams. The 
subject matter of their de- 
bates will be the importance 
of national environmental 
protection over the search 
for energy sources. 

With alt the pros and cons 
about nuclear energy being 
voiced recently, the debate 
should prove to be quite pro- 
vocative and interesting. 

The Northridge Invitational 
is "one of the top three most 
prestigious speech and debate 
tournaments in the country," 
says Kelley. The meet is very 
unique in that instead of 
awarding trophies, scholar- 
ships and other unusual gifts 
are presented to the winners. 

B y JoeMcMahon 

/'She is the most beautiful 
ffin in this college." says 
J^red Brehrens' CLC Security 
Ujard, w hen asked about 
Oebbie Daly. Miss Daly works 
'" the cafeteria Mondays 
through Fridays, during the 
d'nner hour, marking meal 
cards. Debbie has been mark- 
'ng meal cards here for over a 

Debbie was born in Cali- 
fornia and has lived almost 
jer entire life in T.O. with 
ner parents and olderbrother. 
A senior at T.O. high school, 
Debbie is active outside of 
her school and job. Water-ski- 
'"g. swimming, and roller 
skating are some of the ways 


enjoys spending her free 

time. Debbie also has two 
horses, which she rides in 

Although Debbie does not 
complain about her job, it 
does get pretty boring, except 
for some of the excuses stu- 
dents have for not having a 
meal card. Debbie hears many 
different excuses and says 
that some are very funny and 
imaginative. Usually students 
say they left the card at home 
or at work. Last week some- 
one told her the reason he 
did not have his card was "I 
got hit by a hurricane.". 

Debbie Daly greets hungry students. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

Besides marking the meal 
cards, Debbie has other re- 
sponsibilities in the cafeteria. 
She is supposed to make sure 
the students are all wearing 
shoes and no one takes 
food out of the cafeteria. 

While marking an average 
of 600 cards each night Deb- 
bie sometimes talks with her 

Cave dwellers love Mt. Clef 

By John Nunke 

In the past few years Mt. 
Clef dorm has had its share 
of problems; no plumbing for 
a weekend, cold water in the 
showers and hot water in the 
toilet, frequent power outages, 
no carpeting, and even over- 
flowing toilets. So why would 
three junior business majors 
live there for three years? 
"I like the frontier style of 
living like a cave, and Mt. Clef 
is the closest dorm to it," 
states Alan Alpers. 

His roomate Carl Detwiler 
says, "two reasons 1) Mt. 
Clef is the closest when we 
come out of the cafe--if you 
know what I mean. 2) We 
enjoy being around young 
people and we enjoy watch- 
ing the young people mature 
into human beings." 
- Third roomate Paul Jensen 
claims, "We're all here because 
we thought each other wanted 
to be here." 

To better understand these 

reasons let's get to know 

these three juniors a little 

bit better "up close and 

^personal the ABC way." 

; .These three juniors are liv- 

* ing in the same room for the 

-2nd year in a row. Their 

'freshman year Alan and Paul 

roomed together but Carl 

lived in another room in Mt. 


"This summer I was in 
charge of sanitation for B.T. 
mill-dehydrated onions 

plant," states Carl Detwiler. 
Carl is from King City, the 
garlic capital of the world, 
with a population of 5,200. 

Carl's reason for coming 
to CLC; "I wanted to go to 
a good Christian college." 
As we talk, Carl tells me to 
look around the room. "This 
room reflects my personality: 
cold, dark, and depressing 
Carl points "that's my side of 
the room." Alan interupts, 
"We have 4 new posters this 

Paul Jensen, Alan Alpers and Carl Detwiler like . 

style of living. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

year." Carl continues "I'm 
undecided if I want to stay 
in Mt. Clef a fourth year. 
These young people try to be 
super sophisticated so they 
participate in all these activi- 
ties like cross country skiing 
in the hallway, golf and fris- 
bee. They do this instead of 
their homework I think.' 1 

Being a junior Carl feels 
strongly about the future. 
"1 want to be a theater 
manager in King City and all 
the movies will be in English 
for the first time." Alan 
interupts again, "We have a 
new outlook on life. To get 
out of here with a degree 
rather than just to have a 
good time." Obviously Alan 
wants to speak so Carl makes 
one last statement. "I have a 
tip for future Mt. Clefes. Get 
a bucket of water and dump 
it in the middle of the 
bathroom floor and watch 
which way the water flows. 

Get on the high side of the 
room and you will be safe 
from old faithful if she should 

Since Alan Alpers wishes to 
speak let's listen to his story. 

"My home is Ridgecrest 
originally called Crub Ville, 
I swear." This town is a 
little bigger than King City 
with 14,000 people. 

Now Carl interupts, "How 
many traffic lights?" Alan, 

Two'.' Carl, "Two traffic of blowing up the clown." 

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friend Fred Brehrens to make 
the time pass quicker. Debbie 
says "This is a good job for 
now while I'm in school and 
a great way to meet people." 
However Mr. Brehrens be- 
lieves the job she's got is 
about as useless as being a 
security guard." 

lights, hey, that's two more 
than KinR City has." I guess 
^al interruptions are okay. 

Moving back to Alan. "I 
came to CLC because my 
brother and sister came here, 
and they told me it was a 
moving experience." Alan's 
favorite sport is baseball and 
likes to rock climb. In his 
spare time what does Alan 
enjoy doing? "I enjoy inti- 
mate movies, accounting and 
tending bar!" 

Alan claims Mt. Clef isn't 
all fun, there are some prob- 
lems. '"| don't like the fact 
that there isn't ample ventila- 
tion in the lavatories." Alan 
rambles on about no carpet- 
ing and a sink problem as 
we turn to hear about room- 
mate number 3, Paul Jensen. 
Paul comes from West 
Covina. "It's not quite King 
City; I guess I'm the oddball 
of the bunch. You see, I 
like to go to UCLA and run 
thru the steam tunnels late 
Saturday night. It's a real 
highlight of the year." 
Paul has his own unique 
reasons for coming to CLC. 
"There was no other place 
to go. It was a kind of parent- 
student choice." During last 
summer Paul worked at a 
]ack-in-the-Box."People don t 
believe me but I was in charge 


Enhance sense 
of community 

By Missy Odenborg 

The all famous faculty 
luncheons made their debut' 
Wednesday, October 22, at 
12:00 p.m. in the Nelson 

These luncheons are not 
only for faculty members, 
but also for their staff, and 
administrators. "These lunch- 
eons give the opportunity to 
enhance the sense of com- 

munity by including all per- 
sons of functional areas of 
the college," said Mike 
Doyle, chairperson of the 
faculty governance. 

If you missed the first 
several lunches, do not 
worry, they are held every 
Wednesday at the same time, 
and the same place. For 
$2.50 you will enjoy a 
delicious hot lunch. 


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CLC Echo November 7, 19 

page 4 


young women . . . LU BUTT!.' 

r ,„„,m>,„„>,. --"»'"" a— »»ri».M^«W«m^ 

Dr. Tonsing offers [ 

bargain of 

Italy, Greece 

Be aware of Greek teachers 
bearing gifts. In the case of 
Dr. Ernst Tonsing, the gift is 
not free, but it is a bargain. 

In January, Dr. Tonsing 
will teach an interim travel 
course entitled The Shaping 
of Our Western Heritage. 

The bargain is the cost of 
$1300. The gift is the enrich- 
ment gained from spending 
more than two weeks study- 
ing the history, art, and reli- 
gions of Italy's Greek and 
Etruscan origins. 

The tour will visit Rome 
to see the catacombs and to 
worship in St. Peter's Basilica. 
It will also see the Leaning 
Tower in Pisa, Milan with da 
Vinci's Last Supper, and the 
canals of Venice. 

Dr. Tonsing wants students 
to be aware of the opportu- 

nity now because the dead- 
line for registration is Nov- 
ember 14. 

Credit is offered to stu- 
dents, but the trip is also 
available on a no credit basis. 
The cost of the tour is now 
nearly $300 lower than pre- 
viously announced, so if you 
decided against travelling 
with the group because of 
short finances, you may now 

Since time is short, contact 
Dr. Tonsing directly if you 
are interested. His office is 
Regents 12 and his phone 
number is 492-2411, ext. 

Are you seeing double? 

By Tony M. Burton 

Double Mcious, double look- 
ing, dressing double, seeing 
double. That's what some of 
us think when we see twins. 
3U haven't noticed by 
there are two sets of 
identical twins here at Calif- 
College. They 

-,„b c, ' 



i Luthe 

mini. i Luuitiaii using!., uiey 
are Bill and Frank Espegren, 
both Residential Advisers'- 
and Phil and Steve Smith.' 
Phil is also an R.A. 

"My parents dressed us dif- 
ferently and gave us dif- 
ferent names, " says Bill 
EsDeeren."When I was younp Bearded Bill and fervent Frank Espeqrcn o 


political science because of; 
Phil. It has a lot to do with J 
the way we were raised," 
said Steve. 

"People like to talk \ 
about Phil and I being twins. tj 
I don't think of him as all 
twin, but as a brother. We're ] 
best of friends," said Steve. * 

I was sick and tired of being 
called cute twins. I wanted 
to be treated as an individual.' 

Bill is presently a junior at 
CLC and is majoring in bio- 
logy. Last year while playing 
soccer, Bill was injured and 
had surgery on his left knee 
to remove some cartilege and 

photo by Marva Hall.) 

this would eliminate the need 
for R.A.'s. Faith is an impor- 
tant part of life for Bill. 
"I don't know if God is calling 
me to be minister; but if he is, 
twill do it," said Bill. 

Frank Espegren, the captain 

repair his ligaments. "Over of the soccer team at CLC, 

the summer 1 went through said, "I always wanted to be 

rehabilitation with my knee identified as myself and not 

and now it has gotten strong- as one of a pair of twins. 

er. I love playing soccer here," My brother and I are the best 

said Bill. of friends, not because we 

are twins, but because we're 

Bill spent his freshman year brothers." 

the General Motors Insti- 

tute, where he was studying 
to be an engineer. He trans- 
ferred to Cal Lutheran after 

According to Bill, being an 
R.A. is liki " 
officer. He 

Frank is carrying a 
double major in philosophy 
and English. He spent his 
junior year of high school as 
a foreign exchange student in 
Sweden. While there, he grew 
ng a police c | oSer t0 God. "I had a ter- 
that the j D | e experience in Sweden, 
students had more self-dis- Because of j tj | f OU nd Christ 
ciplme and respect for others; and sensed that He ente red 
my life. I have changed for 
the better," said Frank. 

Frank, like his brother Bill, 
is interested in becoming a 
minister. "I would love to 
develop a relationship with 
Christians and students," he 

'My brother and I 
are the best 
of friends. * 

The second set of twins 
here on campus, who some 
people call the doublemint 
twins, are Phil and Steve 
Smith. Phil Smith, a junior 
and an R.A. in Pederson Dorm 

is majoring in political science. 
"Political science is preparing 
me for various fields, after I 
graduate from here. I would 
like to go to law school and 
afterwards open a law firm 
with Steve," says Phil. 

"People compare Steve and 
I to each other but I would 
like to be treated as an indi- 

'/ would like to be 

treated as 

an individual. ' 

vidual and not a twin," 
said Phil. He recalls when he 
was younger people would 
recognize him as a twin and 
not as Phil. Now that he is 
older, he is used to people 
recognizing him that way. 

Phil says his father, who 
was on the search committee 
to elect the former CLC 
, President Mark Mathews, talk- 
ed him into coming to Cal 
Lutheran. He advised, "At 
larger schools you're a num- 
ber. Here you can get to 
know students and your pro- 

Phil believes that he has 
grown closer to God recently. 
He feels that he is getting 
more involved with Christian 
activities than he did in 
previous years In his spare 
time, Phil plays the piano. 
His favorite musician is Carly 

Like his brother Phil, Steve 
is also majoring in political 
science. "I'm not majoring in 

' / think of him 
as a brother. ' 

Steve attended CLC as a* 
freshman, but transferred toC 
Cal State Fullerton for his! 
sophomore year. After spend-, 
ing a year away, Steve trans-1 
ferred back to CLC. "You! 
never appreciate the atmo-J 
sphere of a small school like* 
CLC until you have attended* 
a state school," said Steve. ' 

Steve was brought up as a; 
Lutheran, but was never ser-; 
iously involved with the; 
church. He now feels that he; 
has grown closer to God. In; 
his spare time, Steve plays; 
the drums, and his favorite; 
musician is Al Jarreau. 

If you're a twin or know of; 
any twins, you may have ■ 
witnessed or experienced j 
some of the things the '• 
Espegrens and the Smiths- 
have. But if you have had no • 
experience with twins, the 
thing you should remember ■ 
is that twins like to be 
treated as individuals. 

. . . Phil Smith are best friends. 
(Echo photos by Marva Hall.) 

CLC linguistics invade campus conversation 

By Ed Ulloa 

If the English language 
isn't dead, it must be listed 
in critical condition. It has 
been twisted and misused so 
much that I doubt even 
the English could understand 
a conversation between two 
college students. 

i For instance: you are walk- 
ing down campus and you 
see a classmate walking to- 
wards you. You look at each 
other, nod, and say, "What's 
happening?" What is happen- 

ing is that you are walking 
down campus and met a class- 
mate along the way; you can 
both see that. But your friend 
answers this deeply rhetorical 
question with a decisive "Not 
much." Does this mean that 
not much is happening to 
him, or that not much is 
happening with the border 
conflicts in the Middle East? 

For everything that happens 
in one's life, there is probably 
a slang expression for it. For 
example, nobody ever pol- 

ishes the outside of his text- 
books, however it isa popular 
practice to "shine" classes. 

The world of sports influ- 
ences many of today's 
phrases. Football being so 
popular, many students 
find enjoyment in getting 

Seriously, being "blitzed," 
"ripped," "messed up," or 
"paralyzed," means existing 
in a stateof inebriation, which 
is, this being a religious 
school, expressly forbidden. 
Of course, being against the 

rules, the CLC student usually 
learns such phrases on TV, or 
in the streets. 

Many students also spend 
much time trying to obtain 
good "buds," but remember 
it is illegal to pick flowers 
on campus. 

Popular lingo pertaining to 
meals in the cafeteria (gruel 
sessions), especially the beef 
stew, does not, contrary to 
popular belief, always relate 
to the food as "Alpo." In 
fact, many students dine in 

the cafeteria into their early 
20's (that's five hundred to 
you and me.) 

In classes themselves it 
seems to be "in" to have a 
large oval skull, for everyone 
seems to want to sit next to 
an egghead. On the other side 
of the room, there always is a 
student who doesn 't perform 
as well in classes. He is popu- 
larly known as the class 

While not everyone in col- 
lege life uses these slang ex- 

Choose from hundreds of 

We have hundreds of skill training pro- 
grams from which you can choose, if you 
qualify and there's an opening. 

The Army will train you in one of more 
than 200 fields, including: 

• Food Service ■ X-Ray Technique 
■ Law Enforcement • Personnel 

• Communications ■ Accounting 

• Lab Technology 

You can count on over $501 a month (be- 
fore deductions) while learning. Plus medical 
and dental benefits and up to 30 days earned 
vacation a year. 

Think about what you really want to learn 
Then find out more about the field that 
interests you by calling today. 
Serve your country as you serve yourself 

Call Army Opportunities 

Serjeant John T. banks 

Sather's Insurance Inc. 

Would you like to lower your automobile insurance costs 
up to 50%? You probably can, with our new custom 
auto insurance program. 

Do You Qualify? 

1 Are you 20 years or older? 

2 Have no tickets or accidents in the last 36 months? 

3 Do you have a standard automobile (no sports type 
cars) built after 1973? 

4. Have a driver's license over 3 years? 

If you've answered yes to the above questions, you can 
cut your automobile insurance drastically. 
For information, call Sathers Insurance Inc. (805) 495- 
1057, or (80S) 427-8000. 

pressions, think of the funit 
might be if it became standard 
college practice. Imagine de- 
linquent students being called 
into Dean Kragthorpe's office 
and being told "You're his- 

Not all slang is common 
knowledge at CLC. There are 
various phrases going around 
campus that the average stu- 
dent probably hasn't heard. 
To help less worldly students 
become knowledgeable in 
CLC linguistics, here's a list 
of some of the more 
"obscure" phrases going 

SATIONS -"Fun City" 

DAILY MEALS - "Boofing 

"Mercy Killers" 

FINAL EXAMS - "Day of 

PATROL - "Ha, Ha, Ha etc." 

"Storm troopers" 

"Rain in the Grass" (or some- 
thing like that.) 



While most of these phrases 
are not everyday household 
expressions, they each express 
an opinion about the object 
or people they describe. In- 
formality is an important as- 
pect in giving something that 
you can control your future - 
a nickname. Also needed isa 
sense of humor. How else can 
somebody refer to his or her 
home as "Purgatory?" 

CLC Echo November 7, 1 980 


FRIDAY, November 7 

„ , i l' m- T.G.I.F.C., Women's resource center 

8.15 p.m. Artist/Lecture film, "Dr. Strange- 

love". NvEreen 1 
10 p.m. Commuter Ice Cream nite, SUB 

SATURDAY, November 8 

8:15 p.m. Fall Concert, "King David", gym 

SUNDAY, November 9 
10 a.m. Campus Congregation 

3 p.m. Fall Concert, gym 
7-11 p.m. RAP open gym 


MONDAY, November 10 
10 a.m. Christian Conversations 

3:30 p.m. Marge Wold, New Earth Speaker, 

Nelson Room 

4 P-m- Senior Class V.W. Push, in front 

of gym 
lOp.m.-la.m. RAP open gym 
' TUESDAY. November 11 
12 noon j unior Qass .. Simon Says „ 

Kingsmen Park 
7-8 p.m. Aerobic Dance club, K-2 

8:15 p.m. "In the Spotlight," featuring 

the stage band, gym 
WEDNESDAY, November 12 
10a.m. Chapel: Protecting Human 

Dignity, at the Convolarium 
10 am - Homecoming Court Elections, 

6:30 p.m. cafeteria 

2:30 p.m. "The Big Fight," Kingsmen 


Open warfare all day ... so 

dress accordingly 

Balloons supplied by Sopho- 
more Class 

12:00-1:30 p. 

m. Faculty/Staff Luncheon, 

Nelson Room 

7:30-9 p.m. 

AMS Donkey Basketball, gym 

8-10 p.m. 

Global Discovery, International 

suit case packing demonstration 

Nygreen 1 


November 13 

12:30 p.m. 

Freshmen Tug-O-War 

2-4 p.m. 

Social Publicity Outdoor Concert, 

Kingsmen park Featuring "lump Cut 

7-8 p.m. 

Spaghetti Eating Contest, cafe 

Aerobics Dance club, K-2 

8:15 p.m. 

Open Mike-Nite.SUB 


vember 14 


T.G.I. F.C., Women's resource center 

4:30 p.m. 

"Special Dinner," Cafeteria 

7 p.m. 

Homecoming Queen Coronation, 

gym, reception following 

9 p.m. 

Bonfire/Spirit Rally, fire circle 

10 p.m. 

Artist/Lecture film 

"3 Musketeers". Evm 


November 15 

Homecoming Parade, Memorial 

1 1 a.m. Children's Theatre, "Red Shoes" 

Little Theatre 
1 1 :30 a.m. - Football Picnic and Pep Rally, 

1 :30 p.m. Kingsmen Park 

I p.m. Children's Theatre, "Red Shoes" 

Little Theatre 
1 :30 p.m. Football vs. Azusa Pacific 

9 p.m. Homecoming dance, gym 

SUNDAY, November 16 

II a.m. Campus congregation, Homecoming 

worship, gym Guest Pastor: Rev. 
lohn Embree 1970 

CLC rallies for 
United Way 

By Rhonda Campbell 

United Way is havinE a 
rally here Nov. 20 and 21 
in the Nelson Room for 
the faculty, staff and ad- 

According to Gary Erikson, 
this year's president of Unit- 
ed Way, Ventura County has 
a $2 million goal this year. 
During the past four years 
Ventura has been receiving 
more financial support than 
any other county. 

The volunteers working in 
the rally, called Ian execu- 
tives, are from various local 
companies donating their 
time. It will be these people 
who will be asking for pled- 
ges. Instead of the pledges 
being a sum as it is with 
many groups, it is a weekly 
or monthly reduction in 
one's paycheck. 
• The funds earned for this 
non-profit organization will 
be distributed to various lo- 
cal groups according to their 
need. Among some ot tne 
recipients are American Red 
Cross, Catholic Social Ser- 
vice, Salvation Army, Boys 
Club and Tri Valley YMCA 
Last year, over 125,000 per- 
sons were aided through 
United Way pledges. 

bulletin board 


Opens doors 

By David Just . rf 

Student Financial w» 
Workshops will be offered ten 
times on five different dates 
beginning on Friday Nov. I* 
according to Assistant Finan- 
cial Aid Director, Steve 

"The purpose 

of these 

workshops is to better edu- 
cate students on what types 
of financial aids are avail- 
able," said Wheatley. 

"We will cover the applica- 
tion process, talk about the 
differences between scholar- 
ships, grants, loans and work- 
study." Application deadlines 
are also slated "to be discussed 
which Wheatley termed verv 

February 1 is the applica- 
tion deadline for financial 
said Wheatley, "we will hold 
to the deadline dates, if they 
are not met, the students 
will hold the responsibility. 

The workshops to be held 
in the Nelson Room, will be 
offered two times a day. At 
2:00-2:45 and 3:00-3:45, on 
Friday, Nov. 14and 21. These 
will be followed by one ses- 
sion on Tuesday, Nov. 25, 
and another on Friday, Dec, 
5. The final workshop will be 
held on Friday, Dec. 12. 

"It's important," said 
Wheatley, "that if they (stu- 
dents) want to finance their 
education, they know as 
much as- they can about fin- 
ancial aid. A common prob- 
lem is that they (students) do 
don't take the aid serious- 
ly in" January. ..the student* 

need to take more of an in- 
terest and know what's going 

The February 1 deadline is 
essential because, if it is not 
met, the student will not be 
considered for aid until all in- 

coming and returning stud- 
ents have been awarded. 
'We intend to award all 
Jjose students on campus by 
March or April," said Wheat- 
le y, "They've got first crack 
at it. The only requirement is 
that they apply on time." 

One aspect of aid that 
Wheatley feels important, is 
that of the Lai-Grants. Open 
to all California residents, the 
Lai-Grant has a maximum 
award of $3200. 

"We are requiring all Calif- 
ornia students to apply for 
the Cal-Grant," said Wheatley 
"By not applying, they're 
throwing away (as much as) 

"Student aid applications 
open doors that the students 
might not know are there," 
said Wheatley. Even though 
they might not qualify from 
a needs standpoint, there are 
scholarships available. Cont- 
rary to public belief financial 
aid awards are not the deci- 
sion of the college. The infor- 
mation the families submit is 
computed by different agen- 
cies. Upon receiving a needs 
analysis, "we sit down and 
try to put together a pack- 
age," explained Wheatley, 
"we're here to see that stu- 
dents can afford to go to 

The Financial Aid Office 
has sent out flyers, posters 
and bought advertising space 
on KRCL to make their point 
about these workshops. 

"There should be no excuse 
for students not knowing the 
deadlines and information." 
said Wheatley, "...Not enough 
students come in and find 
out if everything is in order. 
The earlier they find out 
r about financial aid, the bet- 
ter. They're only hurting 



*Dr. Strangelove' 
Commuter Nite 

'King David' 

- see Campus Calendar for details - 

Open Mike 

Speak out 

By Karen Hass 

"There are no prerequisits- 
you can not fail this," are 
the encouraging words of |im 
Hazelwood, acting organizer 
and ML. in coordination with 
Kathy German, Director of 
Campus Acitivities for the 
Open Mike night coming soon 
on Thursday, November 13 
at 8:15 in the SUB. 

The idea for this activity 
comes from the Cave at 
Pacific Lutheran College 
where a casual atmosphere 
of entertainment through 
spontaneous expression from 
anyone in the audience is a 
popular past time. Every pos- 
sible expression is welcome- 
from viewpoint on issues to 
poetry readings, from musical 
talents to painting exhibits. 

Hazelwood says, "t want 
people to use this open mike 
to conveya thought, whatever 
it may be ...Feel free to come 
and make a mistake 'cuz 

that's what life is all about. 
It's not supposed to be re- 

Since the Open Mike night 
will be during Homecoming 
week, )im hopes it will gen- 
erate a lot of excitement and 
"a certain amount of crazi- 
ness. Feel free to whoop it 

A certain amount of people 
are urged to contact Jim 
Hazelwood at 496-4187, or 
Kathy German at 492-2411 
beforehand in order to help 
with a general idea of pro- 

Hazelwood emphasizes that 
"this type of thing could 
happen anywhere, whether in 
a parking lot, or in a dorm 
room at the Pub, at church, 
or in the streets of LA. \f 
this first one comes off, the 
possibilities of moving this 
sort of activity to other loca- 
tions are limitless." 

Bill Hamm is this year's 
account executor, and a 
member of the Communica- 
tion Committee. Dr. Mike 
Doyle and Ethel Beyer are 
the coordinators. 

"We have always had a fair- 
ly decent turnout," said 
Hamm. Hamm continued by 
praising the work of this 
year's president of United 
Way, our Gary Erikson. "He 
is as fine a leader as anyone 
could hope to have. He is 
a big plus for Cal Lutheran. 
He gives us a lot of visi- 

Hamm went on to say that 
"CLC being the kind of 
school it is, should be more 
involved in these sort of 
activities." While Bill Hamm 
went on praising others, I 
noticed that on his wall he 
had a plaque thanking him 
for his work from United 

Gary Erikson added that 
United Way will be filming 
a commercial in Kingsmen 
park Nov. 8 - 9 a.m -4 p.m. 
Students may enjoy coming 
to watch and there are possi- 
ble openings for students in 
the commercials. 

Whether you drink or not, 
you probably believe many 
things about alcohol that are 
inaccurate or just plain 
wrong, Most folklore about 
drinking is just myth. THE 
We have films, speakers, 
literature, and other resourc- 
es about alcohol. We can also 
provide counseling and re- 
ferral services for those who 
desire them. For more infor- 
mation, come by the Student 
Center offices in the cafeteria 
or call 492-241 1,ext. 488. 

In the following weeks a 
series of articles will be writ- 
ten to better inform our 
whole campus community 
about alcohol use and abuse. 
For right now here are some 
myths associated with alco- 

MYTH -"The really serious 
problem in our society is 

FACT - You're right. And 
our number one drug pro- 
blem is alcohol abuse; nearly 
10,000,000 Americans are 
dependent on alcohol. 

MYTH - "Most alcoholic 
people are middle-aged or 

FACT - Although alcohol- 
ism is often manifest bet- 
ween th irty and fifty-five 
years of age, research has 
found that the highest pro- 
portion of drinking problems 
is among men in their early 

MYTH- "People are friend- 
lier when they're drunk." 

FACT - Maybe so. But 
they're also more hostile, 
more dangerous, more crimi- 
nal, and more suicidal. 

MYTH - "Most alcoholics 
are skid row bums." 

FACT - Only 3 to 5 per- 
cent are. Most alcoholics are 
married, employed, regular 
people who live in relatively 
nice neighborhoods. 

• Christian feminist 

Wold appears 

By Julie Finlay 

Gospel Approaches to 
Wholeness: Racism and Sex- 
ism is the topic that Marge 
Wold, Director of Inclusive 
Ministries of the American 
Lutheran Church will be 
speaking on for Contempor- 
ary Christian Conversation 
on Monday, November 10 in 
the CLC gym. 

"She is a real advocate of 
Christian feminism," says 

Gerry Swanson says, 
"Marge Wold is an excellent 
speaker as well as a real 
authority of Christian femi- 

Gerry Swanson, CLC's pas- 
tor. She has wriiten many 
books in which Christianity 
combats racism and sexism. 
One of her books that relate 
to feminism is "Shalom 

^"'cablegram KRCL would like to presents 
format. Here to tell you all about it is Program Director, 
Tim McArdle-Christensen. 

'^Monday • Friday: 6 a.m. ■ 12 noon we have generally 
wake up music (Yes, Genesis, |oan Baez, Utile Feat), 
builaing between 9 arid noon (Dire Straits, Rush, Kansas, 

A Then R T2 hl noon - 12 midnight is solid rock and new 
artists (Aerosmith, B-52's Cars, Devo, Bob Mar ley, etc.) 
This is our prime time with the strongest emphas.s and 

P [lounditiB out the evening at 12 midnight - 2 a.m. is a 
oradual winding down to put the station and everyone 
|f« to b"d until 6 a.m. (Jethro Toll, )ackson Browne, 

"wESr 6 ».m rt -'6 fin. I»l Ah forms (Pa, 1Mb- 
any Earl Klugh, Duke Ellington, Al Di "eola. Tom 
Scoil etc.). 6 p.m. - 2 a.m. back to the solid jock and 
new wave pop. An eotra on Saturdays is live Kingsmen 
football, both home and away games, so some music is 
preempted, depending on day or night game. 

Then finally on Sunday: 6 a.m. ■ 6 p.m. Chr.stian Rock, 
also known as music with the message. We also broadcast 
two syndicated shows of the American Lutheran Church, 
and one by one of our own D) 's in the morning hours. 

6pm - 12 midnight, classical music, vocal and instru- 
mental from the middle ages through the 20th century. 

A point we must emphasize is that this is just a format, 
simply basic guidelines by which we operate. The only 
hard lines we draw are no disco and no current top 40. 
So the D|s are free to work within that established 
framework, and in that way each of our DJ 's is an artist. 

KRCL Cablerock FM 101.5 


CLC Echo November 7, 1980 



Girl's size 6-6!4 - White 
Boot. Like Brand New! 
$35.00 or best offer 

Call 492-9526 
Join the Fun! It's great 
exercise, too! 


Is anyone driving to 

Thanksgiving break? I'm 
willing to pay for gas! Call 
Beth at 492-0190. 


Homecoming is just 
around the corner and 
now is your chance to 
send a personal to your 
favorite alumni. The Echo 
policy on personals will 
remain the same: print 
it neatly on a 3x5 index 
card (with your name and 
phone number listed at 
the bottom), tape a quar- 
ter to the back (for 25 
words or less) and drop 
it through the slot in the 
Echo office door in the 
SUB. The personals will 
appear in the Nov. 14 
edition of the Echo. 

SENIORS: If you did not 
schedule a time to make 
up your senior class pic- 
ture contact Mark Caes- 
tecker at 492-9590. 

Your student govern- 
ment meets Sunday nights 
in the Student Union 
Building (SUB). 

Lost and found is lo- 
cated in Dean Kragthorpe's 
office - Regents 17 - Ext. 
484. We now have clothes, 
jewelry, glasses, watches, a 
few books waiting for the 
owners. Please come by if 
you are missing anything. 
For lost keys, call Palmer 
Olson, ext. 489 in Facili- 


If you find something, 
please bring it here, and 
as soon as possible to save 
someone sleepless nights. 

Do you need a ride 
home for the Thanksgiving 
or Christmas breaks? Start- 
ing this next week you 
may submit requests or 
offers of rides to the 
Echo. There will be no 
charge for this service but 
we request you place the 
ad on a 3x5 index card 
and drop it through the 
slot in the Echo office 
door in the SUB. 

The inaugural issue of 
the Career Planning and 
Placement Center's News- 
letter is now available. You 
will be receiving one in 
the campus mail. 

Softball teams that are 
willing to take on CLC's 
student government. If. 
interested call Rick 

Hamlin at 492-0217. 

STUDENTS: Now is the 
time to start thinking 
about the Christmas Carol- 
ing Contest. Lucia Bride 
is Dec. 7, only one week 
after Thanksgiving break. 

Come to the Learning As- 
sistance Center Open 
House, Wednesday, Nov. 
12; Faculty 3 -5 p.m., and 
Students 7 - 9 p.m. RE- 
served. The center is 
located next to the cafe- 

The CLC Drama Club 
wishes to challenge any 
team to a game of soft- 
ball. Contact Ken Bahn 
at 492-2411, ext. 216. 

If you are a pre-law ma- 
jor, plan to attend the 
Pacific Pre-Law Conference 
November 12 at the James 
E. West Center on the 
UCLA campus. 

Over 40 law schools 
from around the country 
will be on hand to answer 
questions and distribute 
application materials. A 
sampling of the schools 
that will be attending are 
Harvard, Cornell, USC and 
the University of Oregon. 

Open to all college stu- 
dents in southern Califor- 
nia, admission is free and 
is sponsored in part by the 
UCLA Placement and Car- 
eer Planning Center. 

Contact Dr. Tseng for 
more information. 

Kingsmen Kitchen 

Inflation hits SUB 

By Tony Burton 

If you're one of the many 
students who eat snacks in the 
SUB regularly, you're prob- 
ably wondering the reason for 
the price change of food. 

"Due to higher wholesale 
costs, we are forced to reflect 
these increases to our custo- 
mers effective on 1 1 -3-80 " 

said Director of Campus Acti- 
vities, Kathie German. 

German said last month 
alone she spent more money 
on food than brought in from 
profits and that trend could 
not continue. 

With an increased budget 
from last year, German has 
doubled her staff. Now there 

are two people working in the 
SUB instead of one. 

German says that she j s ro . 
ing to upgrade the SUB by 
adding new furniture and 
new chairs to the SUB, to 
make it more of a hospit- 


(■d like to tell you what 
1 once heard in a song- 
■'Mama's don't let your 
daughters grow up to be 
Women's Libbers. 

Alias Lisa G., 
Thanks for the 
someday we'll figure it 

Love ya, 

Your no-longer- 
naive roommates 

To Kim, Colette, Lor, and 
Thanks for the dinner! 

To Mesdemoiselles Pamela 
Bertino, Cathy Coxey, 
Janet Hansen, and Julie 

Greetings and best wish- 
es from all of us in the 
French Department. 

Thanks for the great news 
about your year in France. 
Please send us more pho- 
tos! How about one of 
your recent trip to the 
Riviera? Have you been 
skiing in the Alps yet? 
How do you like the 
stained glass course? What 
is it really like to have 
classes in a medieval 
chapel? We all envy you! 


I want to go out to 



Twenty-one months of 
bliss! What more could I 
want? Only to share forever 
with you. 

"...and I Love You so..." 


J ust try and figure this one 

O.N.A T.E.B.T.F 

our idol. 

WOW you're a champ- 
Go to the top. AWIA 
National Cross Country 

We're so proud! 

P.S.- Couldn't have done it 
without CL& MB. 

Honey Buns, 

Quit eating all my green 

M&M's! "Of course" you 

know all the rest, i love 

you ugly. I know, I know. 



Have a very fun, very 
snecial and very Happy 

Though we rarely see 
each other, remember I 
Love You. 

Your Roomie, 

Crazy Evil WWW's, 

Happy Birthday surprises 
can come true if you save 
your pennies for a one way 
ride for a big surprise! 

Coreen's List will be 
posted next week. 

Hold on to your hats 
Bobby, Randy, Kent, Jeff, 
PJ, Ed, Doug,Deip, Dave, 
Tim, Kenny! 

Watch out 


If the metric system came 
into effect, what would 
happen to inchworms? 

Think about it! 


security guard- 
Thanks for Wednesday 
nights. We've never felt 
safer in the world. It's nice 
knowing you are out there 
-- it makes for a nice feel- 

We love you, 
)enni & the girls in K-6 

Ladies of 701 , 

Thanks so much for all 
you did for us last week- 
end. You made it really 


Chip and Jeannie 

Let me be there in your 

Let me be there in your 

Let me change whatevers 

wrong and make it right. 
Let me take you to that 

wonderland that only two 

can share 
All I ask you-is let me 

be there! 

{this is a request from 

your Boss). 

Bat-Deano & Jon the 
Boy Wonder, 

Bat Girl has been asking 
about the Batmobile. She 
wants to cruise it too! 

Aunt Harriet 

Robert Michael Hood, 

In regards to last Sun- 
day's display of talent, 
musicality, and personal 
achievement ... WOW! 

respectfully yours, 

Earthquake Maker, 

You are the greatest. 

What would I do without 

you? Thanx for pampering 

me as you do. » 

Your little Mo 

To the runners in 1105: 
Well, at least you got a 

good laugh on Saturday 

The Reporter 

To the two drunks 

No more late nights - 
revenge is sweet and you'll 
get yours. You know we 
mean it ! ! 

Mr. Waylon Jennings- 

The time will come 
and you will change your 

P.S. Women aren't suppose 

to do anything! Chauvinist! 

Pederson's Ms. Emmy 

Lou Harris 

able atmosphere for the stu- United WflV 


-Clip and Save 

lg. - .75 

jJtr £rtam lappinfl Jf labors 


JDnntin'JHan'S Sonur 

Si*"'"""'"-"""^'™ -is 

U J x 

Commercial needs students 

By Jay Hoffman 

"If you look over Kings- 
men Park and see a hovering 
helicopter, don't think that 
we're being attacked by some 
foreign nation," said Gary 
Erickson, President of the 
Ventura County chapter of 
the United Way. 

According to Erickson, the 
chapter will be producting a 
T.V. commercial in Kings- 
men Park, Saturday Nov. 8, 
from 8 a.m. to about 5 p.m., 
to thank those who have in 
any manner contributed to 
the United Way. 

In this segment the entire 
group will hold up flash 
cards constructing the United 

Students wishing to be part 
of the commercial should be 
able to commit the whole 
day, since a production of 
this type will take a long 

Also needed will be a few- 
students who are interested 
and willing to be a part of 
the technical aspects of the 
production. Those interested 
should contact Don Haskel in 
the Drama Department. 

Pacific Video, a commer- 
cial-producing business which 
is based in Santa Barbara, 
will donate the cost of the 
production, along with their 
crew for the cause. 

Carl's Jr. will be providing 
lunch to all those involved. 

Between 200 and 300 
United Way volunteers, Boy 
Scouts, Girls Scouts, and 
others will actually be in 
front of the camera as part 
of the commercial. 

A helicopter will fly over 
Kingsmen Park to film the 
commercial's final segment. 


Because of a recent developement , the cost of the China trip 
has been reduced to $1,995. The orginal cost was $2,393. 
The decrease was from two sources: the Chinese government 

and an anonymous donor who is giving each student going 
on the trip a scholarship of $200. Dr. Tseng, faculty adviser 
of the trip said 'it is important for students to know something 

about China. Consequently I have been working to reduce 

costs. Last weekend I received the confirmation.' The 
scholarships are available not only to students but faculty 

members. For further information contact Dr. Tseng at 
492-241 1, ext. 395 or leave a message with the faculty secretary 


CLC Echo November 7, 1980 



Regals look 
to regionals 

By Barbara L. Blum 

"I'm very confident that 
we'll wind up at regionals," 
said Head Coach Don Hyatt 
after the women's volleyball 
team lost to Azusa Pacific. 
; "The game against Azusa 
was the best hitting game 
we've had," said Hyatt. A- 
zusa, who is undefeated in 
Division Three play, beat the 
Regals with scores of 15-7, 
15-9, and 15-10. 
: Hyatt feels that Azusa will 
finish first in the division. 
Azusa 's coach complimented 
the Regals for their strong 
efforts. He felt that his play- 
ers had to work a lot harder 
against the CLC Regals than 
they had against other teams. 
[ The Regals introduced a 
new line up at the Azusa game. 
Hyatt felt a change of set- 
ters was needed. Carol Lud- 
ice and Tina Goforth are 
the new setters. 
'■ Coach Hyatt, pleased with 
their performance, said, 
"Carol and Tina placed the 
ball where it could be hit by 
the rest of the team." 

The Regals beat Pt. Loma 
in three games running 15-13, 
15-8, and 15-3. 

Hyatt said that although Liz 
Hoover played her best game 
against Pt. Loma the victory 
belonged to the whole team. 

The Regals are 9-6 in league 


play. Including the 
league games that the team 
played at the Pomona Invita- 
tional, their record is 13-7. 

Hyatt feels that if the team 
can win against Westmont 
and Cal Baptist, which they 
have already defeated once, 
then they should play in the 

Hyatt explained that eight 
teams are selected for the 
regionals. They compete there 
for the right to participate in 
the nationals. The first and 
second place team of each of 
the three California divisions 
are usually invited. 

Besides CLC's division, div- 
ision three, there is the North- 
ern Golden State division and 
the Pomona area division. 
In CLC's division, Azusa and 
San Diego are expected to 
finish first and second. 

Positions seven and eight 
for the regionals go to the 
next two best teams. Division 
Three teams took first and 
fourth place at nationals last 

Another factor of the Re- 
gals bid for a regional berth 
is a forthcoming decision of 
the AIAW. An ineligible 
player played, and the CLC 
women may have to forfeit 
that game. The decision is 
expected this week. 


SATURDAY, November 8 
All Day Mens cross country, districts 

at Biola 

1 ;30 p.m. Football at St. Mary's 

2 p.m. Soccer vs. Fresno, here 

4 p.m. Women's volleyball at Loyola 

SUNDAY, November 9 

7-11 p.m. RAP open gym 

MONDAY, November 10 

8-10 p.m. Intramurals badminton, gym 

10 p.m.-1 a.m. RAP open gym 

TUESDAY, November 11 

6 p.m. Women's volleyball at Cal Baptist 

7-8 p,m. Aerobic Dance club, K-2 

WEDNESDAY, November 12 

3-5 p.m. Intramural Tennis club, courts 1-6 

7-9 p.m. AMS Donkey Basketball, gym 

THURSDAY, November 13 

7-8 p.m. Aerobic Dance club, K-2 

SATURDAY, November 15 

All Day Women's cross country nationals, 

1 :30 p.m. Football vs. Azusa, Mt. Clef stadiun 

In intramural volleyball action, Steve Egertson bumps the ball as 
teammate -Tami Ward watches. In the volleyball competition, Tami 
Maurielio s team ended up the champions and Thayne Martin 's team 
was the runner up. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

First year netter Tina Goforth spikes (he ball to help the Regals along their 
winning ways. The Regals believe they will be going into post-season play 
depending on the outcome of their Saturday and Tuesday games. (Echo 
photo by Man'O Hall.) 

Gridders return 
to winning ways 

By Paul Ohrt 

Fighting off the stubborn Cal Poly Pomona Broncos (3-5), 
the Kingsmen held on for a 20-13 victory last Saturday night, 
improving their record to 5-2-1. 

The blazing Broncos persisted down to the final minutes only 
to be stopped by a determined CLC defense. Scott Beattie 
picked off a Bronco pass at the CLC 5-yard line with 1 :47 re- 
maining in the contest. 

By far the biggest play of the game came after Kingsmen 
Anthony Paopao fumbled on a short sain. What looked like a 
sure Bronco recovery took a CLC bounce forward right into the 
hands of Kingsman Mike James. |ames ran it down to the 
Pomona 4-yard line for a CLC 41 -yard gain. Four plays later 
Paopao scored the winning touchdown with 4:30 left in the 

Fulkerson heads to nationals 

Season ends 


i be ha- 

ng off two straight lossesCLC first app 
ing some trouble in the early gting, often missing tacnies anu 
sure sacks. Although Portland «uw humilated Pomona last 
week 93-7, the Bronco defense shutdown CLC for much of the 

"Despite not having complete control of the ball at times, 
we deserved to win. We made the big plays,"' said CLC coach 
Bob Shoup. "We were having some trouble in the first half. 
Our execution was better in the second half." p (| 

Cal Lutheran scored early in the second quarter when 6'2 , 
220 pound junior quarterback Craig Moropoulos hit Mark 
Sutton in the end zone with a 7-yard pass. Moropoulos, making 
his first start, completed 11 of 19 pass attempts for 113 yards 
and 1 touchdown, with two interceptions. 

After the game Shoup slated Moropoulos as the starter next 
week against St. Mary's. Usual starter Tim Savage saw limited 
action only in the first half, completing three of six attempts, 
with one interception. 

Paopao scored CLC's second touchdown with a 1-yard plunge 
on the first play of the fourth quarter. Paopao, rushing for 83 
yards on 21 carries, said "Losing two games in a row just isn t 
Lu football. We had to come out and show our pride and prove 
it to ourselves." 

The thrill of playing- not the agony of competition 

By Joe McMahon 

Intramural sports like coed 
volleyball are an important 
part of the sports spectrum 
at CLC. Not everyone can 
devote the time necessary to 
play on a school team. That 
ts why CLC has intramural 
■ Coed volleyball is one of 

the intramural SPOrtS that ^ 

provides students, who do 
not have either the time or 
ability to play on the 
school's teams. The coed 
volleyball league has eight 
teams. The rules are enforced 
by referees like Luke Patter- 
son, who says. "The players 
are not out for blood, just 
a good game." 
The quality of play varies, 

but Pam Woods, team cap- 
tain for team 8, believes 
the quality of play is general- 
ly "fair", though some of 
the players have very little 
experience with volleyball. 
Still, most are very com- 
petitive, according to Woods. 
Though all teams do not, a 
few do conduct practices in 
spare time to improve 

Cagers take heed 

Coed 2-on-2 basketball will begin November 19. 

Today is the last day to register, contact Carey 

Snyder in the Athletic Department. 

Attention Ladies 

Spots are still available for women in Regal 

basketball. Interested ballplayers should contact 

Carey Snyder in the Athletic Department. 


From 6»m-3»mdiliiv 

Your Commu nil v Renauram 

isfUl 495-9300 SO Eut ThouMnd Oak* Blvd. 

iSfioorpirk Rd.t Thr, UM r,dO»k S .CA 91360 

their skills. 

By observing several 
matches, I was given the im- 
pression that the emphasis is 
more on participation than 
on winning. Though every- 
body enjoys winning, getting 
together and having fun 
while playing appeared to be 
the main objective. ^^ 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

Women's cross country star 
Cathy Fulkerson finished 
sixth in the Western Regional 
finals of the American Inter- 
Collegiate Athletics for 
Women meet Saturday. Fulk- 
erson's time was 17:56, and 
her placement qualifies her 
for the Nationals in Seattle, 
Washington on November 15. 
The meet was held at Cal 
State Long Beach and all 
other members of the team, 
excluding Fulkerson, achi- 
eved personal records. 

Marian Mallory finished 
44th with a time of 21:09; 
Cynthia Beyer came in 67th 
with a time of 23:32; Adri- 
enne Coale took 77th place 
with a time of 25:01; Ingrid 
Nore finished 80th with a 
time of 26:00; and Donna 
Delia came in 81st place with 
a time of 26:07. 

Overall, the Regals came in 
ninth place out of 14 
but three teams did not fin- 

The meet was won by 
Hayward College, but Therese 
Kozlowski of Loyola Mary- 
mount College was the first 
place runner. She ran the five 
kilometer (3.1) course in a 
record-breaking 17:18. 

Coach Dale Smith was 
pleased with the outcome of 
the meet, "For first year 
athletes they did well," he 
explained. "It generally takes 
about four years to become a 
good distance runner. It has 
taken Cathy six years to get 
where she is today." 

There is no meet scheduled 
for this weekend, but Fulker- 
son is planning to work out 
all week. Coach Smith says, 
"Cathy has had three hard 
meets in a row, too much 
competition all at once is not 
good for her." Coach Smith 
will be traveling to Seattle 
with Cathy for the Nationals 
meet. She must finish in the 
top fifteen to make Alt-Amer- 
ican. "There may be up to 
one hundred individual run- 
ners at the meet, and each 
one is very good," explained 

Smith. "In 
runners may 
a five 

Birdies fly 

Badminton will 

highlight Open Gym 


November 9, 

at 9:00 pm 

Nationals, ten 
come in during 
nd time period. A 
must be on his toes 
every instant, for there is too 
much psychological pl?y in 
distance running." Cathy is 
expecting a grassy golf course 
run, cold weather included, 
but she says,"l really don't 
know what to expect until I 
get there." 

CLC gears 
for district 

By Derreatha Corcoran 

The decisive District III 
Championships await Cal 
Lutheran's men's cross 
country team this Saturday. 

Team captain Andy Black 
is hopeful: "Although we are 
not the favorite, we have a 
good chance to win if every- 
one runs their best." 

Eight teams will be involved 
in the meet, to be held at La 
Mirada Park, adjoining Biola 
College. The race will be the 
five mile cross country 
course, and is expected to be 

The best of luck to all the 
Kingsmen runners: Andy and 
Jon Black, Rick Zieske, Ron 
Routh, Mark Pashky, Eric 
Johnson and Joel Remmenga. 

Choose from hundreds of 

We have hundreds ol skill training pro 
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■ Lab Technolog 

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l„iiil- s 

Song Remain* the Same 


CLC Echo November 7, 1980 

Las Vegas style ball invades Cal Lutheran 

By Jay Hoffman 

"We're a good two weeks ahead of where 
we were at this time last year," states Don 
Bielke, head coach of the Cal Lutheran bas- 
ketball team. 

And the Kingsmen should be, since they 
started official practice on Oct. 6 instead of 
the usual Oct. 15 date. 

After completing the team's first scrimmage 
Wed. Oct. 22 coach Bielke said, "The team's 
attitude is excellent!" 

"Our goal is to reach the playoffs and that 
same attitude must remain throughout the 
entire season." 

Greg Ropes, in his fourth year as an assist- 
ant coach, will again be the right hand man 
for Bielke. Ropes is a history teacher at 
Thousand Oaks H.S. 

This year's Kingsmen basketball team will 
consist of fourteen players with only three 

Returning for his fourth year on varsity at 
Cal Lutheran and his third year starting at a 
guard position will be Mark Caestecker. Caes- 
tecker is a local product of Thousand Oaks 
H.S. and is considered by Bielke to be an out- 
standing shooter, good passer, and the team 

Kevin Slattum is from nearby Newbury 
Park H.S. and is a good defensive player. 
Slattum will suit up in a varsity uniform for 
Cal Lutheran for his second year. 

Bothered by a broken ankle prior to the 
start of practice, Rick Kent will serve as 
added strength under the boards. However. 

Bielke stated that it would be a good three 
to four weeks before Kent would be physi- 
cally capable to give 100% . , 

Reggie Dixon and Jim Dodwell, two junior 
college transfers, will add tremendously to 
this year's team. ( 

Dixon comes from Ventura J.C. He attend- 
ed spring semester classes at Cal Lutheran 
last year. "He brings to us quickness, great 
jumping ability, and is an excellent rebound- 
er," said Bielke. At 6'6", Dodwell, from 
Moorpark J.C., adds height to the shorter 
Kingsmen team. "Dodwell has a good jump 
shot from fifteen feet out which will be a 
strong asset to our passing game offense," 
stated coach Ropes. "He too, is a strong 

Coming from last years junior varsity 
team headed by Ropes will be five sopho- 

Bill Burgess, bothered by an aggravated 
achiltes tendon, should prove to be a vital 
figure off the bench. Burgess shot an out- 
standing 60% from the floor last season on 
J,V. "He improved his basketball skills over 
the summer working as a counselor for the 
famous John Wooden basketball camps." 

Clearing 6'8" in the high jump last spring 
'for CLC's track team, Craig Jackson also 
brings great jumping ability to the court. 
"Jackson proved himself last season on the 
J.V. team and should see much action this 
season," stated Ropes. 

"An excellent shooter, good ball handler, 
and good passer" according to Ropes, are 
jtist a few of the talents Todd Lundering 

Mark Caestecker sharpens up for the upcoming basketball 
season. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

possesses. Lundering is from Tucson, Arizona 
and should also see a lot of action this season. 
"Mike Adams," says Ropes, "is an excellent 
defensive player and can play all positions 
due to his p.ood basketball skills." 

Greg Kniss, who saw much action as" a 
freshman on the varsity, is also from Newbury- 
;Park High School. Kniss has not yet reported 
:to practice, as he is playing on this year's 
' Knave football team. "He's on the team with- 
out trying out because I'm going by his play 

last year," stated Bielke. 

Another sophomore who made this year's 
team is Matt Lothian. Cut last year as a fresh- 
man, Lothian worked on his game over the" 
summer and has impressed the coaches with 
his outside shooting ability. 

Three freshmen have shown as future pros- 
pects and will fill the final varsity uniforms. 

They are Scott Cijanovich, Preston McLaur- 
in from Crystal Lake H.S. in Illinois, and 
Ralph Werley from El Modena H.S. in Orange 

Cijanovich was a member of the 1979-80 
California Interscholastic Federation Division 
1 Basketball Championship team at Santa 
Clara H.S. 

"We're going to play Las Vegas style basket- 
ball and the key this season will be to keep 
under control," states Bielke. 

Ropes added, "If we play good pressure 
defense, then we can run." 

There will be no J.V. schedule this year. 
The Kingsmen will host the annual alumni 
game Nov. 23. 

CLC grad teaches dual riding techniques at Equestrian Center 

By David Archibald 

"I love this job," she said, 
"I don't know if I could 
be as happy doing anything 

She is Mary jo Stromberg, 
and "this job" is instructing 
CLC students in the fine art 
of horsemanship. Her domain 
is the CLC Equestrian Cen- 
ter. The center is on Campus 
Drive, west of the New West 
dorms. The nearness to the 
school has caused some pro- 
blems in the past. 

"Last year," explained 

Stromberg, "we had some 
problems with people taking 
horses out for midnight rides, 
and leaving them at the pre- 
school. Also, some tack 
(bridles and saddles) was van- 

"We prosecute anyone 
caught trespassing, and if 
they are a student, discipline 
proceedings within the 
school are started as well," 
said Stromberg. "It isn't 
worth the trouble. If some- 
body wants to ride a horse, 
sign up for a class. We can 

teach you the right way." 

Two horsemanship classes 
are offered this semester, for 
beginning and intermediate 
students. The beginning class 
meets on Tuesday evenings 
at 5:30, and the interme- 
diate class on Thursday even- 
ings at the same time. 

Ray Stagner is the manager 
for the center. He has been 
responsible for maintaining 
the facility for seven years. 

"We've grown a lot since 
I started here," said Stagner. 
"But we still have some 

things to do. I'd like to be 
able to oave the road leadine 
from Olsen Road to the 
stable area. It would make, 
getting in and out of here 

much easier " 

"Equestrian Center is a 

valuable recruiting 


It really got bad last 
winter," agreed Stromberg. 
"We had to park out at the 
street and walk in, the trail 
was flooded so badly. The 

rains, which flood part of the 
trail, make it nearly impossi- 
ble to bring cars in and out." 

"This center is not just 
for CLC students," said 
Stagner." It is a valuable re- 
source to the community. 
Many area riders board their 
horses here." 

The center is also a per- 
suasive recruiting tool for 
potential CLC students. 

"I graduated from CLC in 
1978," said Stromberg, "but 
I wouldn't have come here 
if the school didn't have a 

stable area and places to 
ride. I've been riding since 
I was five years old, and 
wanted to continue in col- 

Students who demonstrate 
ability, but who cannot af- 
ford a horse of their own, 
may lease one from the 

"We want to permit stu- 
dents with ability to ride, 
and the desire to continue 
learning, to be able to," 
said Stagner, "We make it as 
easy as possible." 

LRC plans look toward spring 

continued from page / 
economic advantage. It would 
also eliminate the need to 
re-excavate the area after the 
completion of the LRC. This 
would avoid unnecessary 
noise and mess. 

"I would put it ahead of 
completing the library," Bu- 
chanan said. Buchanan would 

rather see the second story 
of the LRC left temporarily 
unfinished and the total site 
work completed than to have 
part of the site work left 

The plans for the buildings 
are being carefully consider- 
ed, even to the point of 

using the excavated earth 
from the site. At this time, 
there are plans to move the 
earth to the lower areas 
between the football field 
and Olsen Road. This area 
will then be level and will 
be a site for additional 

Dr. Evensen leaves CLC 

continued from page I 

Evensen is quite active in 
the Church and cares deeply 
about his students. "He has 
100% placement of his grad- 
uates," said junior geology 
major Willie Green, "General- 
ly, Evensen does more work. 
Preparing for lectures, look- 
ing for jobs for us. The abili- 
ty of the administration find- 
ing someone of his caliber is 
slim and none. Only if 
Evensen came back." 

English professor Jack Led- 
better doesn't know what 
else a faculty member is 
supposed to be. "Jim grows 
in his own field," says Led- 
better," He recruits more 
than any other faculty mem- 
ber, he makes phone calls, 
lines up grants, loans. 



body else does the work that 
Jim Evensen does." 

"Whatever his reasons are," 
continued Ledbetter, "I 
think we ought to take a 
serious look at them and try 
and save him. Evensen was 
upset with the lack of pro- 
fessional growth in the facul- 

Evensen calls his resigna- 
tion a breaking point bet- 
ween him and the college: 
He acquires grants so he 
can better his teaching. 
"They are for the students," 
Evensen says about the 
grants, "The Union Oil grant 
is for me and not the college, 
but in all fairness, I'll call 
them and offer to give it 
back. Since I won't be teach- 
ing. I would have used the 
money for a student trip 

or something like that." 

Moren said, "He will be 
teaching an interim course 
and that will be the last 
class he will be teaching." 

Freshman Tom Lindros 
said Evensen is, "the only 
reason I'm going to school 
here. The way he teaches, 
the humor, it's fun to go to 
class. I'm not sure anymore... 
because my interest was in 
geology and Evensen." 

Evensen admitted that the 
only way he would stay 
would be to "get a presi- 
dent that will speak to the 
responsibility we have to the 
Church and to the Lord." 
Concluded Evensen, "It deals 
with the kind of conviction 
I have, and boy am I at peace 
with it!" 

• • • 

Landslide elects Reagan 


By James R. Laubacher 

Ronald Wilson Reagan was 
elected as the nation's 40th 
president Tuesday in a stun- 
ning, yet expected, landslide 
victory over President Carter. 
It proved a surprising day 
as the American voters 
seemed to be rejecting libera- 
lism as Reagan swept through 
every region of the country 
limiting Carter to victory in 
only six states. While racking 
up 489 electoral votes as 
compared to only 49 for 
Carter, Reagan built an im- 
pressive lead of over 8 mil- 
lion in the popular vote. 

In his victory speech de- 
livered at the Century Plaza 
Hotel, Reagan said that, 
"There has never been a 

more humbling moment 
in my life. I consider the 
trust that you have placed 
in me sacred and I give my 
sacred oath that I will do 
my utmost to justify your 

In his concession speech, 
which came even before the 
polls closed in the western 
states, Carter said, "I pro- 
mised you four years ago that 
I would never lie to you, so I 
can't stand here and say it 
doesn't hurt. 

"The people of the United 
States have made their choice, 
and, of course, I accept their 
decision." He also expressed 
hope that the upcoming tran- 
sition period would be "the 
best in history." 

The conservative trend 
continued as a political earth- 
quake rumbled throughout 
the country bringing on the 
defeat of long time liberal 
figureheads like South Da- 
kota's George McGovern and 
Idaho's Frank Church, 

The Republican party had 
gained control of the Senate 
for the first time in 26 years. 
The Republicans also made 
tremendous gains in the 
House of Representatives, as 
well as individual state legisla- 

In California, voters con- 
tinued their tradition of 
bucking the trends, as they 
voted a split ticket, electing 
both Reagan, and Democrat 
Alan Cranston for senator. 

Faculty protests lack of raises 

I Coach Smith of CLC's 
■ Cross Country team has 

Dale Smith 

continued from page 1 
statement is based partly on 
the 25% Los Angeles area 
inflation rate reported in the 
Los Angeles Times. Inflation 
of 18% is the national aver- 

The second step includes a 
"merit raise" clause. One of 
the most candid professors, 
Dr. Ledbetter said "That's 
outrageous. I think it's silly. 
Who decides what is meri- 
torious and what is not? It 
does not work. 
Continued Ledbetter, "So 
! the second step increase 

should be given across the 
board to everybody equally, 
or real care has to be taken 
that the second step is given 
for merit only. The person 
Who is an active professor 
will continue to be prof- 
fesional because of his/her 
own internal motivation. A 
second step increase does 
not motivate. However, it 
can rankle the motivated 
teachers when the second 
step is obviously spread 
around as if everyone merit- 
ed it equally." 
Tonsing, on the other 

hand, said, "...I think it's 
commendable, (but) it all 
hinges on who decides, and 
what is (considered) merit." 

"The faculty is really 
steamed about this," said a 
professor who requested to 
remain anonymous, "...There 
are some really hard working 
faculty here that put in 
60- 70- 80-hour work weeks* 
I don't think it is appre- 
ciated by the administration 
at all." 

The administration's point 
of view will be presented 
in the next issue. 


Student Discounts Available 


CROP walk raises $15,000 

continued from page I 
the people help themselves, 
as indicated in the CROP 
annual report. 
The remaining 20% 

community. Ten percent will 
go to Meals on Wheels, a pro- 
gram that feeds shut-ins one 
. meal a day. The other 10 
percent goes to the Manna 

stay in the Thousand Oaks House, which is an emergen- 

^ #■•■•■•■•■•■*■•■•■• 



6uV fl KiTf - 6?r sr#A/& ftee. 

Special rates for CLC students, facultv . and adminis 

Lonfl and Short Haircuts 
Tues.'through Sat. 9:00-5:30 Phone 492-3375 
615 Avenlda de Los Arboles. Thousand Oaks, Ca 91360 
ier across from fire station) 

£lip this ad and receive 
special card for permanen 
II Barber- discount.) 

cy food bank. 

Although "the CROP walk is 
over, the cause is not. "Stu- 
dents at CLC seem to be 
more aware of the problem," 
said Ms. Jaynes, "and are 
showing a growing concern." 
Another project coming up 
soon is a campus fast. For 
this the cafeteria will refund 
the cost of the dinner meal, 
according to how many peo- 
ple sign up for it. 
"The problem of world 
■ hunger is becoming more 
visible," said Ms. Jaynes. 
"It's good to know people 
are beginning to do some- 
thing about it." 

homecoming edition 

"uAQoud ojCte" 

CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

November 14, 1980 

page 2 

CLCEcho November 14, 1980 


Pederson Hall implicated 

Plant thefts 
involve students 

By Dawn Kretzinger 
and David Archibald 

Houseplant thefts 
from homes surround- 
ing CLC prompted 
warnings to Pederson 
Hall residents that their 
rooms would be search- 
ed by police if the 
plants were not return- 
ed to Pederson's quad, 
according to Don Hos- 
ilei , assistant dean for 
Student Affairs. 

CLC officials be-, 
came suspicious of Pe- 
derson residents, said 
Hossler, when reports 
came in of plants being 
taken into dorm rooms 
late at night. 

"I am sure that it 
started as a prank," 
said Hosster, "but that 
doesn't make it any less 
a theft. Stealing is steal- 
ing, whether it is plants 
or bicycles." 

Hosster said he be- 
came aware of the pro- 
blem when area resi- 
dents began calling 
CLC to inquire about 
their missing plants. 
Hossler called the po- 
ice, and obtained a list 
of "between 12-15 
names" of victims. 

"I don't believe that 
CLC students are re- 
sponsible for all the 

thefts," said Hossler. 
"Local people, like 
high school students, 
could just as easily be 

Plants were taken 
from houses on Facul- 
ty Drive, with thefts 
also reported from the 
Wildwood and Val 
D'Or housing tracts. 

According to Hos- 
sler, the total value of 
the stolen plants is 
"between $400 and 
$500." The value of 
the pots, some of which 
have been broken, is 
estimated at $100. 

Return of the sto- 
len plants was accom- 
plished by phoning 
homeowners who had 
reported thefts, and 
informing them that 
their plants might have 
been located , according 
to Martin Anderson,' 
director of Residence 

Anderson said that 
the homeowners were 
"relieved" to get their 
plants back, but seem- 
ed angry and unsure of 
how to react to the 

According to one 
Pederson resident, cri- 
minal charges would 
not be filed if all the 
See "Plants," page 4. 

addresses senate 

By David Archibald 

Charges that CLC is 
"suddenly un-Chris- 
mjii" were addressed 
at the student senate 
meeting Sunday by 
CLC President Carl 

Addressing both the 
senate and a relatively 
large group of students, 
Segerhammar called 
such statements "ridi- 
culous," and added 
that the school sup- 
ports "many fine pro- 
grams which make 
clear our Christian 

The charge was made 
during a question-and- 

answer session with Se- 
gerhammar, who was 
invited to the meeting 
by ASCLC Vice Presi- 
dent Rick Hamlin. 

"We as a senate had 
some questions for 
him," said Hamlin, 
"and since the student 
body is welcome at all 
our meetings, we 
thought this would be 
a good way to main- 
tain lines of commu- 
nication with the pres- 
ident of the college." 

One student asked 
about the resignation 
of Dr. Jim Evensen, 
claiming that the ad- 
ministration was "not 
See "Senate," page 4. 

Houseptants which had mysteriously disappeared from 
area homes reappeared in Pederson's quad last week. 
(Echo photo by Rae Null.) 

Hamlin locates 
accident suspect 

By David Archibald 

The driver of the 
truck that wrecked 
ASCLC Vice President 
Rick Hamlin's car on 
Oct. 17 has been 
found, according to 

On the night of the 
accident, CLC students 
Carl Ruby and Toshi- 
mitzu Nakajima heard 
the 2 a.m. crash, and 
ran out from the T.V. 
studio to investigate. 
Ruby said a black 
"Jimmy or Blazer type 
truck" backed away 
from Hamlin's car, and 
drove west on Memo- 
rial Parkway, toward 
West End. 

Ventura County 

sheriff's deputies told 
Hamlin that the driver 
of the truck was pro- 
bably associated with 
CLC. Hamlin said that 
this statement was 

Food fight 
injures coed 

By David Archibald 

A food fight in the cafeteria resulted in a 
student receiving a head injury requiring five 
stitches, according to Palmer Olson, CLC securi- 
ty chief. 

The Nov. 4 incident occured "a little after 
6 p.m.," said Olson, and involved three students. 
Two of the three were active in the fight, and 
the third was the injured student, Connie 

"One guy was throwing jello at the other," 
said Bowers. "I was sitting at a table halfway 
between the two, and the second guy threw a 
plate at the one with the jello. The plate hit my 
head, fell to the floor, and broke." 

Bowers was taken to Los Robles Medical 
Center, she said, and received five stitches in 
the back of her head. 

Fred Behrens, the security guard on duty, was 
in the upper level of the cafeteria when the 
accident took place. 

"When I heard the crash," said Behrens, "I 
ran downstairs to see what was going on. The 
girl was being helped, so I started trying to find 
out how this thing had happened." 

Behrens suspected a particular male student 
of throwing the plate, and asked for his CLC 
ID card. "He wouldn't give it to me," said 
Behrens, "and his buddies looked ready to get 
involved, so I called for backup." 

Olson and three Ventura County Sheriff's 
deputies responded to the request. The de- 
puties questioned witnesses and informed 
Bowers that if she wished to prosecute, the 
charge would be assault with a deadly weapon. 

Bowers has declined to prosecute, but is 
waiting for an apology from the student who 
threw the plate. "He called, once, while 1 was 
asleep," said Bowers, "and left a message with 
my roommates that he was sorry. I really don't 
think that was enough." 

Both participants in the fight have been 
placed on social suspension, said Don Hossler, 
assistant dean for Student Affairs, and one has 
lost his cafeteria privileges for the rest of the 
school year. 

"I want to emphasize an important point 
here," said Hossler, "the student who lost cafe- 
teria privileges has caused problems over there 
before. This jello throwing, and the results, 
were just too much." 

"The other student has never done anything 
that has come to my attention," said Hossler, 
"and because of that, he was only barred from 
the cafeteria for a week." 

"We usually have about one food fight per 
year," said Hossler, "but have increased the 
penalties for participating in one because we 
were afraid of something like this." 

based on the time, 
location and date of 
the incident. 

"I tracked him 
down," said Hamlin, 
"and he has agreed to 
settle out of court." 

Several students, all 
of whom have request- 
ed anonymity, assisted 
Hamlin in the search 
for the driver of the 
truck. "I am very 
grateful that these 
people came forward," 
said Hamlin. "Without 
their information, I 
wouldn't have been 
able to find the guy." 

Hamlin said he will 
not prosecute "be- 
cause the guy has 
learned his lesson. 
Damage to both cars 
will cost him about 
$3000. That, and the 
conscience pains he 
has suffered, are 


page 10 

'Shoes' debuts 
page 12 

fight back 

CLC Echo November 14, 1980 


CLC students meet 
presidential prospect 

Daniel Ellsberg will be the guest speaker for the Artist) 'Lecture series Monday, 
1 7 In the gym. 

Guest speaker Ellsberg 
may spark controversy 

By Steve Nelson 

Daniel Ellsberg, who 
leaked the Pentagon 
Papers to the New 
York Times, will be 
the Artist/Lecture ser- 
ies guest speaker on 
Monday, Nov. 17 at 
8:15 p.m. in theGyrr. 
Ellsberg's topic is "The 
Past and Future of 
Conspiratorial Govern- 

Ellsberg graduated 
from Harvard in 1952. 
After attending Cam- 
bridge University, and 
serving in the Marine 
Corps, Ellsberg went 
to work for the RAND 
Corporation. He served 

two years in Vietnam 
and returned to the 
RAND Corp. in 1967. 
It was then that he re- 
sumed his studies 
which concentrated on 
U.S. policy in Vietnam 
This study later be- 
came the Pentagon 

In his lecture Ells- 
berg plans to show 
how Richard Nixon 
really did have a secret 
plan to end the war 
"We now know that 
the plan involved the 
total destruction of 
North Vietnam and 
the use of nuclear 
weapons within a 

mile and a half from 
the Chinese border," 
says Ellsberg. 

He will also present 
the connection be- 
tween Watergate and 
the war. "There was a 
connection between 
Watergate and the war. 
In fact all of Nixon's 
illegal domestic acti- 
vities were spawned by 
the democratic pro- 
cess in pursuing that 
illegal war." 

Admission will be 
$3 per person, and 
CLC ID's will be hon- 
ored. Tickets will be 
on sale at the door. 

By Rita Rayburn 

About 30 CLC stu- 
dents met CLC presi- 
dential candidate last 
Thursday at a student 

The 4 p.m. meeting 
included a question- 
and-answer session 
along with general dis- 
cussion with Miller. 
Students questioned 
Miller on various issues, 
including the role of 
the Lutheran Church at 
CLC, and priorities for 
the college. 

Miller said, "The 
mission and purpose of 
the church ought to be 
embedded in the whole 
life of the college, as 
kind of an undergird- 
ing, but not necessarily 

"I don't expect the 
classroom to be a place 
of evangelism," he said, 
noting that he doesn't 
expect the teacher to 
abandon his or her con- 
victions either. 

"If we put people in 
boxes we tend to im- 
poverish ourselves with 
respect to other cul- 
tures," he said. "1 don't 
think that is a standard 
for academic judge- 

Miller said CLC has 
a "marvelous" group of 
people, "a rich and 

varied group. They're 
not rubber stamp peo- 
ple," he said, "and I 
think that's a good 
thing for a learning en- 

After the forum, 
ASLC President Lois 
Leslie said, "Most of 
the people who attend- 
ed were concerned with 
how Miller would ad- 
dress the Christian ver- 
sus secular problem of 
CLC." Senior Class Pre- 
sident Mike Ettner no- 
ted "he did not take a 
firm stand on this, 

One student said, 
"He seems super, cap- 
able of doing a good 
job, but maintaining 
the present direction." 
The student noted that 
he personally would 
like to see change in the 
relationship between 
CLC and the church. 

Miller said he sees his 
potential role at CLC as 
one of a "bridgebuild- 
er" between the college 
and the church. "I have 
feet in both worlds," 
he said, "and I think I 
would be able to co- 
ordinate the best in- 
terests toward the com- 
mon cause: the well- 
being of the college." 

He noted, however, 
that "to be Christian 

doesn't mean we check 
our brains at the door. 
Piety is never a substi- 
tute for good solid 

Miller was also ask- 
ed about his fundrais- 
ing experience, which 
includes a major $2 
million special project 
for the National Lu- 
theran Campus Mini- 

He said he sees the 
need for more capital 
development and for 
more facilities at CLC, 
and would like to see a 
good auditorium and 
center for cultural 
life. "It (fundraising) 
is an essential piece of 
the president's com- 
mitment," he said. 

Another concern 
was whether CLC 
should take official 
stands on issues. Mil- 
ler said anyone has a 
right to make a state- 
ment, but it must be 
clear who is speaking. 
"The regents cannot 
presume to speak for 
the faculty and the stu- 
dents, for example," 
he said. 

One student noted 
afterwards that Miller 
was "a comfortable 
person, one I felt I 
could go in an talk to 

Financial aid 
workshops commence 

By David Just Both Wheatley and these workshops. Their 
Financial aid work- Charlie Brown, direc- New Year's resolutions 
shops begin today at tor of financial aid, should be that they 
2 p.m. in the Nelson feel that financial aid will fill out their finan- 
Room. is of great value to cial aid forms by Feb- 
"We really want to the students. ruaryl." 
"We believe that ed- 
ucation at CLC is spe- The 45-minute ses- 
cial. We'll do every- sions, beginning at 2 
thing we can to assist and 3 p.m., will be 
students. We want to held today; Friday, 
"These sessions be put to work- the Nov. 21; Tuesday, 
make a big, big differ- more we have to work, Nov. 25; Friday, Dec. 
ence." the more money we 5; and Friday, Dec. 12 

The workshops help can give away. That's in the Nelson Room, 

explain financial aid the fun part." Spaces for each ses- 

forms, the Cal Grant About the work- sion are limited and 

application system, shops Wheatley said, fill up quickly, so call 

and CLC's own re- "If the students think or drop by the Finan- 

application form it is important to con- cial Aid Office to 

which must be renew- tinue their education, make an appointment 

ed each year. then they'll come to soon. 

impress upon the stu- 
dents the importance 
of the workshops," 
said Steve Wheatley, 
assistant financial di- 

Sather's Insurance Inc. 

Would you like to lower your automobile insurance costs 
up, to 50%? You probably can, with our new custom 
auto Insurance program. 

Do You Qualify? 

1 . Are you 20 years or older? 

2. Have no tickets or accidents in the last 36 months? 

3. Do you have a standard automobile (no sports type 
cars) built after 1973? 

4. Have a driver's license over 3 years? 

If you've answered yes to the above questions, you can 
cut your automobile insurance drastically. 
For information, call Sathers Insurance Inc. (805) 495- 
1057, or (805) 427-8000. 

page 4 

CLC Echo November 14, 19 

Plant thefts involve CLC 

Continued from page 2 
plants were returned 
to the quad. 

The students impli- 
cated in the thefts 
were asked to attend a 
disciplinary meeting. 
At the meeting, accord- 
ing to the Pederson 
source, students were 
told that they would 
be fined enough to re- 
place the broken pots 
and dead plants. They 
were also told to return 
as many plants as pos- 
sible, and apologize to 
their owners. 

The source also said 
that students at the 

meeting were placed on 
warning status, and 
that if they did not 
comply with the de- 
mands made, they 
would be placed on 
social suspension until 
the end of the semes- 

"None of the stu- 
dents involved has re- 
turned any plants," 
said Hossler. Nor has 
any money for broken 
pots been collected. 
"They are now all on 
social suspension, and 
will be for the remain- 
der of the semester." 

"They complain 

about the punish- 
ment," said Mary 
Hyatt, Pederson head 
resident, "but I can't 
do anything for them 
until I know for sure 
who took the plants. 
They won't tell." 

According to Hos- 
sler, all the students in- 
volved, except two, in- 
sisted that the plants 
had been given to 

"I realize that there 
are degrees of guilt," 
said Hossler, "but a 
person who accepts a 
plant that he knows 
is stolen is still guilty." 

doubles earnings 

By David Archibald 

The annual Alumni 
Phon-a-rama raised 
"more than $26,000," 
according to Kris 
Grude, CLC director 
of alumni/parents. 

"We more than 
doubled the 1979 to- 
tal," said Grude. "This 
was a very good Phon- 

Money raised during 
the Phon-a-rama is 
used in the general 
operating budget of 
the college, Grude 
says, and is a regular 
part of the yearly 
alumni fund appeals. 

"It's important to 
have students involved 
in something like 
this," she said. "The 
greatest thing about 

students working with were there. They did a 

alumni is that they're g rea t job," said Daivd 

working together for Roper, president of 

the school." the Business Associa- 
About 50 students 

participated in the 
Phon-a-rama, and 

Grude says they "help- 
ed substantially" with 
the fundraising. "The 
students were terrific," 
she said. "I'd like to 
thank them and all 
the alumni who helped 
for a wonderful job." 

Prizes were awarded 
to the class or organi- 
zation with the great- 
est number of indivi- 
dual pledges. 

The first place prize, 
$300, was won by the 
Business Association. 

"I'd like to thank all 
the BA people who_ 

The junior class 
placed second, collect- 
ing one pledge more 
than the seniors. The 
juniors won $200, and 
the seniors $100. In 
both cases, the money 
will go to the class 
treasuries for projects 
planned throughout 
the year. 

"I can't emphasize 
enough how important 
students participation 
is to an event like 
this," said Grude. "It 
helps the school, and 
anything which does 
that is good for both 
and students." 

fan Rupnik of the American A ssot la(lon of Women Accountants hands CLC junior 
Denise Fitzpatrick a $100 check. The award will help Fitzpatrick pay for her 

schooling. Only six people in the county received these awards. 

Recycling bins 
stimulate conservation 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

Collection bins for 
recycling will be plac- 
ed in the dorms start- 
in Nov. 17, says Randy 
Clarkson, head of the 
Energy Committee. 

The bins, made out 
of discarded cabinets, 
will be placed two per 
dorm: one bin for 
aluminum cans, pre- 
ferably crushed, and 
the other for newspa- 

Each Saturday the 
Energy Committee will 
collect the discarded 
material. Once a month 
the committee will take 
the collected items to 
Newbury Recycling in 
Newbury Park. 

"We hope to take 
three or four truck- 
loads a month," said 
Clarkson, "but if sup- 
ply exceeds demand, 
we'll certainly take 
care of it." 

Funds raised from 

recycling will go to- 
ward the energy fair on 
March 21. "We hope 
to involve as many peo- 
ple as we can," said 
Clarkson. "There are 
all sorts of backyard 

About a dozen com- 
panies have agreed to 
appear at the fair, in- 
cluding the utilities. 
The fair "will give com- 
munity awareness of 
what the college is 
doing," said Clarkson. 


Law School and Legal Career 

DATE: "ednesday, Mrvenbor 19, l n 3<" 

TIME: 10: JO to 1:09 p.m. 

PLACE: California Lutheran College 

Further information available: 
Bill I'incard 
Career Center 
California Lutheran College 


J.D. DEGREE (Full-Time, Pan-Time, Accelerated Evening Divisions! — 
JOINT DECREE PROGRAM — waster or LAWS (Taxation Business & raxa- 

Segerhammar speaks to senate 

Continued from page 2 is a subject that Seger- dent guests. According 

responding." hammar spoke on with- to Hamlin, there were 

"This is not the pro- out being asked. more than 16 students, 
per forum for that is- "The whole plant in- other than senate mem- 
sue," said Segerham- cident was plain thiev- bers, present, 
mar. "Dr. Evensen and ery," said Segerham- 

I will resolve that pri- mar. "It has given the *'|t should be this 

vately. However, I whole school a bad way all the time," said 

would like to say that name. I have made Hamlin. "The student 

he was not asked to apologies, on behalf of body needs to know 

resign. I don't know theschool, and rightly wna t we do here. The 

how people believe that so." more people who come 

sort of statement, but to see us, the better." 

it isn't true." An unusual aspect The senate will meet 

The recent house- of the meeting was the Nov. 16 at 6:30 p.m. 

plant theft by students large number of stu- j n the SUB. 

Special rates for CLC students, faculty . and administrator 

Long and Short Haircuts 
Tues. through Sat. 9:00-5:30 Phone 492-3375 
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special card for permanent 


discount.) nwklna in r»ar 5 



page 5 

Letters to the Editor 

EvenseiTs gratitude 

Dear Editor: over the years, I be- non-CLC group to be- 
I wish to extend my lieve, would make CLC come involved with 
deepest thanks to all a more respected aca- my actions, and 
my friends on this dermic institution with- 
campus who have ex- in the Christian con- 
pressed their support text of its inception 
and concern for me There is never a con 
regarding the events venient time to leave 
of the past days. I however, in my jin' 
thank God for you 

spread discussion 

would not be in the 
best interest of CLC. 

3. My prime task at 
this time must be 

Slow down 

By Rhonda Campbell 

CLC is over-run with 
speed demons. 

In the past month, 
nine persons reported 
near misses of death 
due to people driving 
too fast on Memorial 
Parkway. In my opin- 
ion, this is purely 
thoughtless and irre- 
sponsible driving. 

When we got our 
driver's licenses, they 
were given under the 
assumption that we 
knew how to handle 
this new responsibility. 

I remember my dad 
telling me in a very 
stern lecture, "A car is 
not a toy. Cars kill, 
and you better be damn 
careful that you're al- 
ways watching out for 
yourself and everyone 

else on the road. One 
incautious split second 
can cost you your own 
life, or someone else 
his. If you ever killed 
another person, it 
would be something 
you could never get 

I think, too often, we 
forget the lectures, the 
bloody driver's educa- 
tion films that scared 
us into using our seat- 
belts, and even the 
monetary results of in- 
creased insurance pay- 

It seems that every 
so often we have to re- 
learn these lessons-per- 
haps through hearing a 
touching story of a dis- 
abled boy who was hit 
by a car while riding 
his bike, or maybe 

through witnessing an 
accident and seeing the 
devastating consequen- 

I know that this sum- 
mer, when I received 
my first ticket, I started 
being more aware of 
my driving. 

It is too bad we can't 
all take on a cautious, 
caring outlook for the 
rest of our lives, and 
not need reminders. 
We need to think of 
others at all times, 
especially when driv- 

CLC sometimes re- 
sembles an elementary 
school playground 

with all the children 
running around. Don't 
let one of them be a 
victim of your own 
negligence. Please slow 
down and care. 

Explore for energy 

By Rick Hamlin 

In the 1980s, Ameri- 
cans face the challenge 
of fulfilling their ener- 
gy needs. The means to 
this end have, in the 
past, affected the en- 
vironment, disastrous- 


We need energy to 
survive, but at the same 
time, we need clean air, 
water and land. 

Oil has long kept the 
U.S. running. We are 
dependent on petrole- 
um for gasoline, as well 

as heating oil. 

Now, as petroleum 
supplies dwindle, and 
suppliers in the Middle 
East become more inse- 
cure, this country at- 
tempts to turn to coal. 

Coal, after all, can 
supply energy for the 
next 400 years. In addi- 
tion, producing coal is 
cheap and profitable. 

However, coal great- 
ly offends us and our 
environment. These of- 
fenses include strip mi- 
ning, added air pollu- 

tion, black lung disease 
and acid rain. 

Strip mining is a me- 
thod of obtaining coal. 
It devastates the land, 
making is unusable. 

An estimated 3 mil- 
lion acres have fallen 
victim to this process. 
This area equals the size 
of Connecticut and 
Rhode Island. 

In addition, coal 

miners have contracted 

black lung disease. 

Death rates due to this 

See "Energy, "page 7 

t this is the best directed toward my 

time because it will geology students. I 

My decision to leave have the least effect want my classes to be 
the faculty of Califor- on the students who well-prepared, my geo- 
nia Lutheran College will take my classes. | gy field trips to be 
at this time has been an effective academic 
very difficult, how- Therefore, a time was experience, and my 
ever, I believe I am do- chosen to allow the time committed to slu- 
ing what must be students to make ad- dents in my geology 
done. I understand justments in their per- classes. Energy con- 
that not all people sonal lives that they sumed in any other 
will agree with the would deem necessary activity will detract 
reasons for my deci- California Lutheran from these responsibi- 
sion, however, it is a College is not in busi- lities that are most 
decision that my fa- ness to provide em- important to me. 
mily and 1 must make, ployment for any sala- 

and we must accept ried person on this Join with me in 

the risks of this deci- campus, but rather to praying for CLC, for 

sion. My desire to provide quality educa- interim President 

leave CLC would be re- tion within the Christ- Segerhammar, for the 

considered with the j a n context to stu- new permanent pres- 

selection of a perma- dents. dent, and for the fine 

nent president to lead monetary gift given for 

this College. 2. Decisions have a Learning Resource 

been made and now Center. Let us pray 

There are some we should be about that CLC can be the 
points relative to my our business. I do not kind of college God 
separation from Calif- want to continue to re- would have it be. With- 
ornia Lutheran College hash my departure, in the Christian con- 
that I would wish to The specifics of my text we have the high- 
make; concerns will be shared e st degree of academic 

1. I do not want only with top adminis- freedom, and CLC con 

CLC. damaged or ad- tration officials and oe a g reat academic 

versely affected by my the Board of Regents, institution where 

actions. The concerns I do not wish the Christ is Lord, 

that I have indicated Thousand Oaks com- 

to the administration munity or any other James M. Evensen 

F^rus nn constructive work 

Dear Editor: implementing it. We as a whole more often 
There are several ele- are successful in both than I thought possi- 
ments which compel because we have made ble. An unhealthy 
me to write, most par- a point of. working schism is in the mak- 
ticularly a number of together. ing. 
recent Echo articles The November 7 I encourage the 
and an increasing air Echo reported on the Echo--and the rest of 
of negativism on this failure of the admini- the campus communi- 
campus. stration to award se- ty--to focus not on 
The Alumni Associa- cond step raises to the the divisions, but rath- 
tion has just finished faculty, and in an edi- er on those people 
its annual phon-a-rama torial the administra- who are funneling 
which was supported tion was encouraged to their energies into con- 
by the leadership of lick its wounds or, at structive work instead 
more than 35 CLC least, see what it is of destructive or divi- 
students. bleeding profusely. sive ends. 

Homecoming, an- In the past few The faculty weren't 

other major alumni weeks I have heard the only ones who 

event, is made possi- the term "un-Chris- didn't get raises this 

ble because an even tian" used by several fall. The administra- 

greater number of stu- persons to describe in- tors didn't either, 

dents invest incredible dividuals, situations, 

energy in planning and and even the college See "Letters/ page 7 

page 6 

CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

Why aren't these kids in school? 

By Tim Pomeroy 

There are either sev- 
eral very young CLC 
students on this cam- 
put or a bunch of kids 
that find fun and frolic 
on the college grounds. 
What is this? 

I have been at CLC 
for three and a half 
years, and I believe I 
have never heard or 
read about a policy on 
little visitors. 

If there is one, I think 
it is not being enforced . 

I am i 

a policy could be en- 

lama passive person . 
These kids have not re- 
ally disturbed me. My 
mind, however, asks 
where do these kids 
come from. Shouldn't 
they be somewhere 

I have seen them 
playing pool in Peder- 
son Hall, lounging a- 
round in the Mt. Clef 
foyer, running through 
the halls of Mt. Clef, 

and riding bikes at 
speeds approaching 

The SUB has turned 
into an arcade. Recent- 
ly, I saw two students 
standing in line behind 
a couple of kids waiting 
for the pinball mach- 

I do not consider 
this a major problem, 
but it seems to be 

In front of the library 
around 9:00 on a Mon- 

Weeds disturb 

day morning I was 
practically run over by 
a couple of kids on 

When I was that age 
I was in some school 
classroom on Mondays 
at 9 a.m. Don't these 
kids go to school? 

If they were on their 
way to school, why 
did they go through 
CLC? It seems that a 
trip through CLC is no 

Since policy cannot 
be strictly enforced, 
we, as students, will 
need to start speaking 

Maybe I should let 
my own passiveness slip 

and ask them myself: 
"Does your mother 
know you are here? 
What brings you to 
CLC? I am here for a 
reason, how about 

What can be said or 
done about this? It is 
a little disturbing to see 
kids on skate-shoes 
and motocross bikes 
jumping the curbs as I 
walk to dinner. 

It is difficult to offer 
an answer because 
some of these kids live 
in nearby homes. How- 
ever, this may be an in- 
centive for tightening 
security measures. Ob- 
viously, signs posted a- 

round campus are not 

"No skating" and 
"Do not ride bikes" 
painted on side-walks 
is not a way to stop 
persistent kids. 

If we take matters 
into our own hands 
and ask them or even 
tell them to go home, 
knowing kids of today, 
they'll just tell us where 
to shove it (but, prob- 
ably not so nicely). 
This is an issue that 
the students of CLC 
may be concerened 
with, and now is the 
time something should 
be said and done about 

By Michael James 

The weeds and tall 
plants behind the K 
building are ugly. Last 
year, the weeds were 
cut down and the land 
was cleared as though 
being prepared for 

But nothing was 
done, and the weeds 
have once again be- 
come unsightly. 

There are many 
things that can be 
done about this situa- 

The weeds could be 
cleared once and for 
all, and grass planted. 
This might be a bit 
expensive, but it 
would be a good pro- 
ject for later in the 

Some students who 
live in New West 

would like to see a 
path run behind the 
football field and K 
building. It is a well 
traveled route, but the 
ground is unlevel, and 
it is dangerous to walk 
there, especially at 

The weeds are not 
the only problem. The 
area is Jittered with 
paper, glass, and plas- 
tic bottles. Pulling the 
weeds won't stop lit- 
tering, but people sure- 
ly will not be as likely 
to throw bottles and 
paper on the ground 
if the area is cleared 
or planted with grass. 

Some of the money 
that we pay for school 
ought to be budgeted 
to pay for clearing 
this area, putting in 
sprinklers, and plant- 

ing grass. 

The new library, for 
the building of which 
the school has just 
received money, will 
take some of the space 
behind the K build- 
ing. But what about 
the massive space left 
behind Mt. Clef sta- 

Maybe the students 
should do the work on 
the weeds themselves, 
as when they made 
Buth Park. A larger 
park could be con- 
structed behind Mt. 
Clef Stadium. 

The problem should 
never have gone this 
far because not only 
is it an eyesore, but 
with dry weather it is 
also a fire hazard, 
dangerous for all. 


Police and pranksters must think 

By Scott Beattie 

The authorities who 
police CLC do not use 
their heads. 

Last week, three 
CLC students were 
ticketed after being 
victimized by prank- 
sters. ' 

This is not the first 
time this semester, as 
others have also receiv- 
ed tickets following 
pranks. Chuck Mcln- 
tyre, Jesse Torrero, 
and Steve Graf awoke 
one Sunday to find 
that their vehicle were 
not where they had 
parked them. 

Mclntyre and Torr- 
ero found their vehi- 

cles on the sidewalk in 
front of the Gym. They 
got tickets from the 
Ventura County Sher- 

Graf found his car 
on the 50-yard line of 
Mount Clef Stadium. 
He got a ticket from 
CLC Security. Other 
instances have been re- 
ported this year. Cars 
were rolled into bushes 
or placed on sidewalks, 
and the authorities gave 
the owners tickets. 

This is really stupid. 
Only a little thought 
shows the owners to be 
the object of pranks. 
To penalize them is 

The people I men- 

tioned were upset that 
the police did not think 
more before writing 
the tickets. 

If the police are un- 
sure that the illegal 
parking is a prank they 
should investigate. Ask- 
ing the owner of the 
vehicle a few questions 
might save him a little 

Of course, it would 
help if pranksters 
would think before 
they act, or at least be 
willing to pay for the 
ticket they cause. But 
the authorities are un- 
fair in penalizing the 
victims for what some- 
one else did. 

My article last week apparently caused a bit of confusion for a few peo- 
ple. Unfortunately a large portion of the article was edited due to a short- 
age of space on the editorial page. The unedited version of it provided a 
background for what I said. Hopefully this misunderstanding can be avoid- 
ed in the future. 

In the last two weeks 1 have heard several comments made by ASCLC 
officers and a few other students concerning the lack of Christ-centered- 
ness within our college. However, I have heard it only from a minority of 
vocal individuals who have made the effort to voice their opinion. I wonder 
what the silent majority is thinking. 

I have heard many complaints that the Christian aspect here is not sup- 
ported by various members of the college {whether students, faculty or 
administration). Before we can begin to deal with these complaints, we 
need to take several things into consideration. 

First of all, we should reach a consensus of how the entire student body 
feels about our relationship to the Church before any concrete decisions 
can be made toward change. We need to poll all students to ask whether 
they believe there really is a problem. We will never be able to satisfy 
everyone, but at least we can try to find a happy medium for the majority. 

Secondly, I think that before we can take any action toward improving 
our Christian attitude, we must identify specific areas of concern. I have 
been asking people, "What would you like to see changed?" They are un- 
able to cite any concrete improvements to work toward. 

We can no longer deal in generalities. If we are going to complain about 
the Christian representation of the college we need to speak concretely. 
Then, and only then, will we be able to make changes. 

Is it a budgetary matter? Is there a lack of funds within the campus mi- 
nistry? Do we lack publicity for religious activities on campus? Should 
more Bible studies be offered? Or maybe a few more pages added to the 
catalog about the religious emphasis here? What exactly do we want? 

But if we start talking about each student and faculty member's com- 
mitment to Christ, we're going a bit too far. God and God alone can judge 
our relationship with Christ. I agree with Pastor Jerry Miller: if we were 
all from a Lutheran background, we would be quite a stuffy group. Our 
education would be presented from an extremely narrow point of view if 
every faculty member injected their personal Christian beliefs into every 
class session. 

I personally have appreciated and fully grown from the non-Christian 
ideas I've had to confront here, in and out of the classroom. If I had 
never been challenged by differing points of view, my faith would be too 
weak to withstand the worldly temptations after graduation. Thank God 
we can have a taste of the real world at CLC, and the option of develop- 
ing our Christian faith freely! 

So let's find how all of the students feel about our Church -re I a ted n ess. 
Let's avoid harsh judgments - take a look al ourselves and start speaking 
in specific terms where our Christian emphasis is concerned. Then we will 
be able to fairly and honestly move toward change. 

Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

CLC Echo November 14, 1980 


Com. from pjge 5 

The Administrators 
are not an elusive 
group who make arbi- 
trary ' decisions and 
hand them dowm from 
above. They include 
your counselor, the 
head nurse, the pastor, 
and dozens more "real 
people" who are giving 
100 percent to make 
this a better school. 

I agree that the few 
students who are in- 
volved in the recent 
increase in theft, van- 
dalism, and inconsi- 
derate or malicious be- 
havior need to be 

I agree that there 
are many who are 
bleeding profusely, but 

I assure you that for 
every hemopheliac ad- 
ministrator, there is a 
faculty member, stu- 
dent or Regent who 
is equally blind. For- 
tunately they are few 
in number. 

And if anyone is 
un-Christian, it must 
be those who are fling- 
ing the term. It is 

Let us stop the label- 
ing, faction-building, 
and moral judgements 
and direct the energy 
now being wasted into 
making this a better 
community for every- 

Kristen Grude 
Alumni Director 

Can coal solve our energy crisis? 

Cont. from page S 
affliction have increas- 
ed markedly. 

Coal burning produ- 
ces effects no better 
than those of coal mi- 
ning. It adds extreme 
pollutants to the air, 
increasing already bad 
air pollution. 

"Acid rain" is an- 
other side effect of coal 
burning. The Global 
2000 report to the 
President said that acid 
rain has damaged lakes, 
forests, soils, crops and 
building materials. 

Acid rain comes 
from the emission of 
sulphur and nitrogen 
compounds. Rainfall 
washes these pollu- 
tants to the earth, ruin- 

ing some of our envi- 
ronmental resources. 

Thus, the question 
arises: how can we 
meet our energy needs 
in a crisis? 

Solar cells, hydro- 
electric dams, wind and 
nuclear fusion all pro- 
duce energy without 
damaging our environ- 
ment. These need full 

Solar power, for ex- 
ample, comes from an 
unlimited source: the 
sun. At present, 6 per- 
cent of our energy 
needs is met by solar 
power production. 

Most of the direct 
solar energy will warm 
buildings, heat water, 
dry grain and provide 

low temperature indus- 
trial process heating. 
Indirectly, solar energy 
can produce electricity 
and chemical fuels. 

However, companies 

producing solar energy 
and other alternatives 
do not enjoy multi- 
billion dollar federal 
subsidies, such as oil 
companies receive. 

I have mentioned 
only a few of the many 
promising areas that 
should be explored. 

We can meet our 
energy needs without 
destroying our environ- 
ment. We have a re- 
sponsibility to push our 
government to give its 
all in exploration for 
safe energy. 

Alternative energy cessful. Depending on easy. Now is the time 

sources need more at- fossil fuels while da- to stop taking the easy 

tention, time and mo- mage to the environ- route and to explore 

ney to make them sue- rnent continues is too new sources of energy. 


4:30 - 6:30 p.m. Special dinner, 
7 p.m. Coronation, 

9 p.m. Bonfire / Spirit Rally, fire 

10 p.m. 'Three Musketeers,' 






Editor-in-Chief; Diane Caifas 

Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Rayburn, News;Cwtis 
Lewis, Editorial: Ion G/asoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature. Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent /orgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, fr. 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Roe Null 
Circulation Manager: lay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattle, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
-Conley, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Deigado, Susan Evans, 
Julie Fin/ay, Robert Ginther, Therese Groot, Karen Hass, fay 
Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael fames, Dave just, Sheila Kal- 
dor, Dawn Kretzlnger, Jon Larson, Jim Laubaucher, jim Led- 
better, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, foe McMahon, Sharon Mako- 
Man, Marian Ma/lory, Sherry Mazyrack, Steve Nelson, John 
N unite, Missy Odenberg, Paul Ohrt, Michael Oml id, Luke 
Patterson, Tim Pomeroy, Ed Ulloa. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

rtpresstd in this publication art thoit of the wflKfi at 
construed as opinions of tht Associated Students of il 

■rials unless designated are the expression of the edilori 
iq the editor must be signed and may be edited accor. 

scretion of the staff an, 

The CLC £cho is the officii 
Lutheran College. Publication c 
Union Building, 60 W. OlSen Roc 
ne-'olioite, 492-6373. Advertising 

student publication ol California 
'ices are located in the Student 
, Thousand Oo*s, CA 91360. Bus!- 

page 8 

CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

homecoming court 

Homecoming Queen 
Kathy Schlueter 

Kathy Schlueter, from Colorado Springs, Colo., is majoring in admini- 
stration of justice. Kathy was a songleader in '78-79, and a hostess 
for Visitation Days in '79. Being a visitation hostess involves hosting 
prospective students who come to visit the college in your dorm room, 
and showing them the campus. Kathy is also a departmental assistant 
in administration of justice. She has hopes to incorporate two areas 
of interest, law and business, into her career. She would like to visit 
as many parts of the world as possible. Kathy's hobbies include reading, 
horseback riding and snowmobiling. 

King Smen 
Erik Olson 

Erik Olson is a 21-year-old senior from San Diego, Calif. Olson is 
majoring in international relations. His hobbies are backpacking and 
fishing. His two favorite musicians are Bob Dylan and Keith Green. 
Olson's future plans are to get involved in Christian ministry, but 
whether this ministry will be with the spiritually or physically hungry, 
or at the political, parish, or campus level is still uncertain. 

Senior Princess 
Peggy Gabrielson 

Peggy Gabrielson, a 21 -year-old senior from Santee, Calif., is majoring 
in English. Peggy played the part of Mistress Ann Page in the hit drama 
production on campus, "The Merry Wives of Windsor." Her hobbies 
are drawing, writing letters creatively, and she also enjoys the theater. 
Her favorite musician is Barbra Streisand. Peggy's career goal is to find 
a job where she can work intimately with both people and writing, 
hopefully a career with inhouse publications. Her only definite plan 
for the future is her marriage to 1980 graduate 8ruce Stevenson this 
coming June, and her move to Boulder, Colo. 

Senior Princess 
Lois Leslie 

Lois Leslie, a 21 -year-old senior from Costa Mesa, Calif., is double- 
majoring in communication arts and English. Lois is the ASCLC Presi- 
dent this year. Her favorite musicians are Bing Crosby and Dan 
Fogelberg. Her hobbies are playing the piano, writing poetry, and 
calling long distance. After graduation, she would like to pursue 
a career which involves direct contact with people. Being a communi- 
cation arts major, she says she is looking towards the public relations 
field. Lois would also like to use her writing abilities in a career choice. 

Copy by Tony Burton 

Photos by Marva Hall and Rae Null. 

CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

homecoming court 



Junior Princess 
Sheri Puis 

Sheri Puis, wife of Head Resident Kent Puis, 
is majoring in medical technology. Sheri, a ju- 
nior, was born in Puerto Rico and grew up in 
Lancaster, Calif. She was elected sophomore 
princess last year. Her hobbies include sewing, 
crocheting, bike-riding, cooking and baking 
bread. Her favorite musicians are the Benny 
Hester Band. Sheri says her future plans are to 
go to Indiana in two years, where she will do 
her medical technician internship while her 
husband will be in his first year of seminary. 


Denise Gorkery 

Denise Corkery is a 19-year-old sophomore 
and majoring in business. Her hobbies are 
water-skiing, sailing, racquetball and tennis. 
Denise's favorite musician is Dan Fogelberg. 
Her future plans are very exciting. She plans 
to go to Europe next semester with the Drama 
Department, graduate from college and be- 
come a fashion buyer. 



Chrissy Kollacks 

Chrissy Kollacks is an 18-year-old from Chi- 
cago, III. Her hometown is Waterloo, Belgium. 
She is currently majoring in English and her 
hobbies are cross-country skiing, bicycling, 
dancing, writing and singing. Her favorite mu- 
sicians are Kenny Rogers and the Commo- 
dores. Her plans for the future are to become 
a writer and eventually return to Belgium. 

Homecoming nominees . . . 

Denise Fitzpatrick 
for Jr. Princess 

Lynn Fredson 
for Jr. Princess 

Nancy LaPorte 
for Soph. Princess 

Chris Pratt 
for Soph. Princess 

Alisa Huntley 
for Frosh Princess 

Thea Labrenz 
for Frosh Princess 

pace 10 

CLC Echo November 14,1980 


Donkeys dominate 

Stubborn donkey partners inhibit frantic students in Wednesday's donkey 
basketball game. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

Alumni return 

Parade floats by 

By Steve Conley 

Crash! Boom! Boom! 
You open one blood- 
shot eye and yell at 
your roommate, "Turn 
down the stereo!" 

Boom! Crash! Boom! 

"What is this," you 
mumble, "a parade or 

That's what it is! 
The traditional CLC 
Homecoming Parade. 

Starting at the Mt. 
Clef parking lot, the 
parade will go down 
Memorial Parkway to 
the New Dorms and 
then back to Kingsmen 
Park, where there will 
be a picnic. 

There is, of course, 
a dorm float compe- 
tition. The floats, each 
constructed by a dif- 
ferent dorm, will be 
judged for originality, 

The $8.25 Precision Haircut 

For Men, Women and Children 


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creativity, and appro- 
priateness as they pass 
the judges stand in 
front of Nygreen Hall. 

The winner of the 
float competition will 
receive a perpetual 
plaque and a party 
thrown for them. In 
addition, they get all 
the glory. But, says 
Heidi Hayes, student 
homecoming coordina- 
tor, "The important 
thing is that everyone 
has a lot of fun and 
togetherness building 
their floats." 

Along with the floats 
and the spirited CLC 
Pep Band, there will 
be the homecoming 
royalty in two horse- 
drawn carriages, fol- 
lowing this year's 
homecoming theme, 
"A Touch of Class." 

By John Nunke 

Ready go! Ready go! 
Tim Savage takes the 
center's snap and 
drops back to pass. 
Wait! It's a draw play 
to Tony Paopao who 
sees daylight and runs 
for 12 yards. But hold 
everything - there's a 
yellow flag on the 
field, holding against 
the Kingsmen. 

At this point Karsten 
Lundring a 1965 
alumnus, who attends 
every game possible, 
jumps up from his 
seat to start yelling at 
the official about get- 
ting an appointment 
with an optometrist. 

Yes, tomorrow at 
the CLC Homecoming 
.game against Azusa 
that very scene could 
come true. 


...the coming home 
of alumni-alumni like 
Karsten Lundring who 
up until 1976 had only 
missed one football 
game, home or away, 
and that was because he 
was in the hospital. 

...the coming home 
and reunion of the 
classes of '65, 70 and 

Jazz concert 

Stage Band plays 

By Nick Renton f rom musicals like bonist Jeff McConnell 

CLC's Stage Band, "Harlow" and "A arranged three songs 

under the direction of Chorus Line," to origi- that Vunck sang with 

Bill Broughton, gave n al compositions from the band -- "Hard 

an impressive and in- within the group, as Hearted Hannah," "I 

novative show Tuesday m Jon Vieker's "Be- Won't Send Roses," 

evening. yond the Park." and "Nothing." 

It was a gutsy thing 
to try, but Vunck, in 
her element, carried it 
off well, especially on 
"Hard Hearted Han- 
nah" and "I Won't 
Send Roses." The thea- 
trics of "Nothing" were 
hard to pick up as 
Vunck was competing 
with a big, brassy band 
and a timid mike. Yet 
the addition of Vunck 
was an excellent idea, 
adding a new dimen- 
sion to the band. 

see "Brass" page 11. 


...the coming home 
of cheerleaders and 
football players. 

One alumnus that 
will be missed is Tom 
Farmer. Last year Tom 
was the star of home- 
coming with his ever 
famous Kazoo band. 
If you weren't here 
last year, Tom organ- 
ized a halftime show 
using the 1200 fans 
as his band. 

Halftime this year 
will include the CLC 
Band playing on the 
field and the intro- 
duction of the home- 
coming court. 

If you're a betting 
kind of person you 
might lay some money 
on the Kingsmen for 
they have only lost 
one homecoming 

game. That game was 
back in 1973, a 63-14 
defeat to Cal Poly, 
San Luis Obispo. 

This year the Kings- 
men have to tackle 
the much improved 
Azusa team. Accord- 
ing to last week's 
NAIA rankings, Azusa 
was 18th in the nation, 
one spot ahead of the 

19th rated Cal Lu- 
theran team. 

Why still bet on the 
CLC Kingsmen? "I 
can't see us losing this 
game," says CLC 
Sports Information 
Director Bill Gannon. 
"Looking at our his- 
tory, I see three rea- 
sons why CLC should 
win. One- We've lost 
jnly one homecoming 
game. Two- We've ne- 
ver lost to Azusa ir 
7 meetings. Three- 
We've won the NAIA 
District III champion- 
ship 12 out of the 
last 14 times with u 
string of 6 working 
for us." 

"The game itself if 
for the NAIA District 
III championship,'' 
says Gannon. "We 
have played Azusa in 
the last season many 
times with a chance 
for the title. This is 
the first time both 
teams have a chance 
at it." 

The game is Satur- 
day at 1:30 p.m. in 
Mt; Clef Stadium so 
get there early or an 
alumnus might get 
your seat. 

The group's songs Highlighted during 

ranged from composi- the concert were the 

tions and arrangements singing talents of 

by Broughton, bits Nancy Vunck. Trom- 


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CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

page ' 1 

Brass entertains 

cont. from pg. JO 

The band did best 
on the pieces composed 
or arranged by Brough- 
ton: the popping "Ma- 
kin' It," and fu- 
rious "Say 

the my- 

: espe- 

Who's Bill 
cially effecti 

I also though the 
group sounded better 
when it was playing in 
ensemble. Sometimes 
the solos (which were 
sprinkled liberally 

throughout the group) 
got a bit awkward. Yet 
I expect that solos were 
given out both for their 
educational and musi- 
cal benefits. 

Special citations 
should be given out to 
students Jon Vieker 
and Jeff McConnell. 
Vieker's "Beyond the 
Park" was a lonely me- 
lody punctuated with 
bursts of brass, and 
showed skill, both in 
arrangement and com- 
position. McConnell 's 
three arrangements for 
Vunck provided an 
* entertaining contrast 
to the concert. 

Director Broughton 
is justifiably proud of 
his group. "We have 
some nice talent here," 
he said before the final 
song of the evening. 

"We're trying to en- 
courage more and more 
talent like Jeff 'sarrange- 
■nents andjon's original. 
Eventually there won't 
be any of my numbers 
on the program." 

Besides giving both 
students a chance to 
display their work, 
Broughton also sur- 
rendered the baton to 
McConnell and Vieker 
during their arrange- 
ments. This act seem- 
ed to sum up the eve- 
ning, as it allowed the 
Stage Band concert to 
be both an entertain- 
ing and educational 

It's not too late to get a date. 

(Echo photo by Marva r 

Red Shoes 

Saturday- I I a.m. , 1 p.m. Sunday- 2 p.m. 

Little Theatre 

Alcoholism needs understanding 

He was standing near 

the doo 

The awk- 

wardness of pleading 
was apparently not 
stopping him, so she 
called the kids to help 
stop him from leaving 
the house. With the in- 
experience of dealing 
with an ugly situation, 
especially with their 
father, they took his 

goes shopping for the happy on the outside, 
food. When she gets * * * 

back, the house seems 

larger,' emptier and These two examples 
more alone than when are given to show that 
she left it. not all alcoholics are 

At first she only f ound in downtown 
took a glass of wine to major metropolitan 
make the afternoon go areas, clothed in rags 
by a little quicker, and staggering around. 
Soon her children were Th " e are alcoholic 
coming home from families that could be 
school to find her from V our neighbor- 
and pried off sleeping -dinner would hood or here at school, 
his coat. They made be late. In two months ^n alcoholic will he, 
him sit down and star- the little glass of wine sneak or bnbe to dnnk - 
ted him talking. became so necessary Alcohol becomes so im- 

He spoke in anger, that she was becoming portant that family and 
blaming about every- constantly drunk. Too friends con l e second t0 
one who had caused drunk to wake-up. Too f^ e ?^L ^.^^"t"^ 
him pain and problems, drunk to be a mother, 
a role she felt forced 

It became so ex- 
treme that she would 
not get out of bed till 
noon, and then she 
would be back in by 
four. Her children be- 

when individuals try to 
stop the person in their 
lives, whom they love, 
from killing himself. 

Furthermore, leav- 
ing the family, by mo- 
ving out or going to 
college, does not nece- 
ssarily rid the disease 
from the person who 

left. They will still whom you think might 
have the distorting lo- have a problem -- talk. 

glc and resentn 
with them. 

A good way to start 
leading a normal way 
of life is to start to 
understand the pro- 
blem - alcoholism. 

If vou have a family 
member or friend 



You are not alone -- 
it helps to talk to some- 

Every ' Thursday 
night at 7 p.m. in the 
Career Planning Center 
there is a ALANON 
meeting. It is open to 


to blame 
everyone but himself. 
His kids patiently lis- 
tened and waited for 
his exhaustion. 

He is an alcoholic in 
a middle to upper- 
middle class family. 
They all attend church, gan taking over h> 
nd this is his third at- of mothering. 


ly, the family and I 
friends react in a very 
-by cover- 
ing up for thealcoholic 
when he or she doesn't 
show up for work; by 
pouring out the liquor; 
by crying, pleading, 
yelling; by drinking' J 
him to control j 
Th e y his drinking; by doing | 
tempt, thwarted by his started making excuses what any normal fam- | 
family, to leave the for her not appearing <JY or friend would do 
in public. for someone they 

Her husband felt 'oved. j 

threatened and wor- ll does no 8 ood - An | 

ried. His wife was nor- alcoholic will dnnl 
mally a very nice wo- 
man, a role she felt 
forced into. They are a 
middle class family, 
church attenders and 
and then appear to be very 


house in a drunken 

After she sees her 
husband and kids off 
for the day, the kitchen 
gets clean and she 
dresses for her sewing 
club. She comes home, 
has lunch 








Thick, Sicilian style, pan-baked pint. 
Our own secret dough, abundantly cov- 

whether their family 
or friends want him to 
or not. 

The alcoholic is the 
only one who can stop 

Most troubles begin 


j Alpha Beta Center FOR TAKE OUT 




668 N. Moorpark Rd. 


CLC Echo November 14. 1980 

bulletin board 


's Musketeers' 

- see Campus Calendar for details • 

'Shoes' debuts 

Women speak out 

"Why isn't she home 
taking care of her 

This touchy ques- 
tion, often asked by 
men and women alike 
in today's business 
world, will be explored 
Friday, Nov. 21 from 
10 to 11 a.m. in the 
SUB at CLC during 
the annual "Women in 
Business" program. 
The public is welcome. 

A sensitive film, 
"Women in Manage- 
ment: Threat or Op- 
portunity," that scruti- 
nizes the ramifications 

of women in executive 
positions and the re- 
sponse of men and 
society to them, will 
be featured and aug- 
mented by two speak- 
ers from the commu- 

Thousand Oaks resi- 
dent. Frances S. Bur- 
nett who is manager of 
accounting and indus- 
trial relations for Chi- 
cago Specialty /West- 
ern, a Division of Bea- 
trice Foods, has had 
men working for her, 
and will discuss the 
see "Speak Out" page 13 

By Karen Uelgado and 
Missy Ruby 

The Children's Thea- 
tre production of The 
Red Shoes will soon be 
making its debut in the 
Little Theatre. 

Performances begin 
on Saturday, Nov. 15 
at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m., 
and continue Sunday 
at 2 p.m., and on 
Saturday, Nov. 22 at 
11 a.m. 

Student director 

Chris Roberts stated 
that "changes will be 
made in the story, 
specifically in the 
script and the setting. 
The main reason for 
this is that Children's 
Theatre has tended to 
be very shabby in the 
past. Often it's been 
below the level of an 
elementary school kid, 
geared more for 4 year 

"We changed the set- 
ting from 18th century 
Scandinavia to a desert 
town in Arizona in the 
1940's. We've also 

changed lines to perk 
up the humor. Essen- 
tially, we've updated 
the story to make it 
seem more real," con- 
cluded Roberts. 

In addition to the 
CLC performances, the 
show will tour various 
elementary schools 
during the week of 
Nov. 16-21. Roberts 
also designed the set 
which is portable and 
will be taken on tour. 

Members of the cast 
include Greta Wedul in 
the female lead, Laura 
Smith as her grand- 
mother, Eric Heise as 
Nels, Mark Hoffmeier 
as the Burgermeister, 
Bill Knight as Snogg, 
Alison Reed as jemmo 
and Ron Heck in a 

Even, if you're past 
your childhood years, 
the magic of Child- 
ren's Theatre will en- 
chant you too-come 
join the fun! 

Business Association plans events 

This year's Business 
Association has some 
exciting and innovative 
ideas in motion. 

We recently won 
first place in the an- 
nual Alumni Phon-a- 
rama, and some other 
fund raising activities 
include the issuance of 
stock certificates and 

a raffle. 

The stock, which is 
available for sale to 
both students and lo- 
cal businesses, will sell 
for $2 per certificate 
and will entitle the 
owner to discounts on 
upcoming activities. 
The serial numbers on 
the certificates will 
also be the basis upon 

which the raffle 

We are planning to 
involve local businesses 
in hope of gaining 
more exposure for the 
Business Association in 
the community. Con- 
tact Doug Gordon in 
the Business Adminis- 
tration Lab or at 492- 

9669 for more infor- 
mation about the 

Keep your eyes open 
for Business Associa- 
tion Events. Many 
things are being plan- 
ned and we'd like to 

Christmas comes to CLC 

Each year at CLC, 
Christmas is celebrated 
in a traditional fashion 
with an evening that in- 
cludes a caroling con- 
test between the dorms 
(including a commuter 
group), the Lucia Bride 
ceremony, a pilgrimage 
up Mt. Clef and refresh- 
ments back at the Gym. 

It isa special evening 
and this year it is sched- 
uled for, Dec. 7, at 7 
p.m. in theGym. 

CONTEST provides an 

opportunity for some 
competition between 
students. Everyone is 
encouraged to partici- 
pate. Each dorm, and 
the commuters are ask- 
ed to prepare about 
seven minutes of music 
which is shared on the 
evening of the contest. 
A trophy is awarded 
to the first place group 
in the performance cat- 
egory. A winner is also 
recognized for showing 
the most originality. 

Check with your head 

resident or commuter 
coordinator for rehear- 
sal times. 

CEREMONY is a cere- 
mony in which the 
senior woman who is 
chosen as most exemp- 
lifying the qualities of 
Saint Lucia is crowned 
as the Lucia Bride. A 
princess is also chosen 
from each class. Elec- 
tions this year are on 
Thursday, Nov. 20, 
from 11 a.m. to 6:30 
p.m. in front of the 

is a torchlight process- 
ion up to the preschool, 
where a nativity scene 
awaits. The Christmas 
story is read and a 
meditation is shared. 

over Christmas goodies 
and hot apple cider ,the 
winners of the Caroling 
Contest are announced 
There is also the op- 
portunity to sit on 
Santa's lap. 

This is a fun and 
meaningful evening. 
Plan to take part. 


FRIDAY, November 14 
10 a.m. 

4:30 p.m. 
7 p.m. 


Women's Resource 


"Special Dinner", 


Queen Coronation 
Reception follow- 

9 p.m. Bonfire/Spirit Ral- 

ly, Fire Circle 

1 p.m. Artist/Lecture 

film, "3 Muske- 
SATURDAY, November 15 


11 a.r 

1 p.m. 
1:30 p.r 

9 p.m. 

SUNDAY, November 16 

2 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 

MONDAY, Novembei 
10 a.m. 

6:30-7:30 p,m. 

8:15 p.r 

TUESDAY, November 18 
7-8 p.m. 

10 a.m. 
10 a.m. -1 p.m. 

7:30 p.m. 

10 p.r 

THURSDAY, November 20 

Homecoming Par- 
ade, Memorial 

Children's Theatre 
"Red Shoes " 
Little Theatre 
Football Picnic 
and Pep Rally, 
Kingsmen Park 
"Red Shoes" 
Football vs. Azusa 
Dance, Gym 

Campus congrega- 
tion, Homecoming 
Worship, Auditor- 
ium. Guest Pastor: 
Rev. John Embree 
"Red Shoes" 
Community Con- 
cert, Auditorium 
Christian Conversa- 
tions, Dr. Lyle 
Murley, "Peace 
Making Traditions: 
Nelson Room 
LAC term paper 
writing workshop, 
Mt. Clef Lounge 
Daniel Ellsberg, 

Aerobic Dance, K-2 
r 19 

Chapel, Auditorium 
Faculty Staff 
Alcohol Aware- 
ness Meeting, 
Nygreen 1 
RAP Open Gym 

7-8 p.m. 

FRIDAY, November 21 
9:30 a.m- 12 noon 

United Way Rally 
Nelson Room 
Aerobic Dance, K-2 
Alcohol Seminar 
Nelson Room 

Women in business 
AWS/Women's Re- 
source Center. SUB/* 



Carl & Susan, 

Welcome back to 
the Lu! Have a great 
weekend because 
Monday it's back to 
the grind. 

We love you, 

Tim & Mimi 

To the Mistake, 

Beware, t am 
keeping track of 
those msults. So 
joke away!! 



Can last sundae be 
repeated? I'm will- 
ing to try, are you? 

mama's got a sweat 
box & I can't sleep 



P.S. OK!!!!! 


Meeting you has 
renewed my faith in 
humanity, not to 
mention women. 

I love you just the 
way you are! 


"You better 
used to it!" 

Dear Bestest Buddy- 

From your 
favorite friend. 

Well Karen D... 
What ever happened 
to our Wednesday 
prayer hour??? 

The other Karen 
P.S. Next week-I'm 
coming for you. 
4:00, right? 

To the Hunk, 

Wine can get you 
(me) into trouble, 
but it can also make 
two people great 

I miss you, 


You are the only 
one for me. 

Frau C.V.B. und 
Fraulein L.V.B., 

Haben sie eine 
gute woche. Sie sind 
sehr nett und ich 
liebe euer! 

Herr C.H.M. 

We love you. 
Chip & Zip 

Dear Studly RA- 
Thanks for the 
shirt-remind me to 
browse thru your 
wardrobe again 

sometime! (Too bad 
your pantyhose will 
not fit me- must be 
those "soccer legs"!) 

Your "X" 

OK Guys here's what 
you've been waiting 
for; Coreen's list 

1st place goes to- 
the boy that lives in 

2nd place goes to- 
the boy that lives in 

3rd place goesto-- 
All other males. 
Keep up the good 
work: Randy, Bob- 
by, Kenty, Davey, 
Jeffy, Dougy, Eddy, 
P|y, Deipy, Kenny, 
Timmy, Brucey. 


Some men dream 
of being something; 
others stay awake 
and are. 


Two months yes- 
terday! And they 
said it wouldn't last! 


A gal who really 
knew how to throw 
a margarita glass at 
El Torito's. What 
fun it was playing 
on your version 
twister. Don't 
forget those Th 
day njghter's 
the fact that we 
always love you. 


Welcome back my 
long, lost friend! 
Did you secceed 
after graduation? 
Your Place or Mine 
tonite. OK? 


Hey Mr. D.J., 

I haven't seen the 
49ers "psychologic- 
al wins" listed in the 
L.A. Times yet. 

What happened??? 

Your news lady 

Thanks to all the 
people who helped 
out with the phono- 
rama. We got second 
place by one call!!! 
The Jr. Class 

Are you taking your 

for ihe Kairos? 
If so, the print of it 
needs to be in the 
Echo box in the 
SUB or to Jeannie 
Winston in Conejo 
509 no later than 
Wednesday, Nov. 

Please label your 
photo with your 
room number and 
names of those pic- 
Thank you! 

Part-time sales, Full- 
time income. Stu- 
dent to work 20-25 
hrs/wk in year-round 
recession proof busi- 
ness. We help with 
your college tuition, 
ail 497-9911, Mr. 

An informal work- 
shop on term paper 
writing, sponsored 
by the LAC, will 
meet Monday, Nov. 
17 from 6:30 to 
7:30 p.m. in Mt. Clef 
Lounge. Drop by! 

Sunday, November 
16, 1980 from 1 to 
4 p.m. John Solem 
invites you to a solo 
exhibition of Visco- 
sity Etching. Mr. 
Solem is an Asso- 
ciate Professor of 
Art here at CLC. 

At 1:30 p.m. he 
will be giving an 
illustrated lecture 
on his experience as 
a mountain climber 
and as a printmaker. 


cont. frompg. 12 
problems, challenges 
and rewards of the 
woman executive. 

Following the pre- 
sentation, the speakers 
and Professional Wo- 
men's Club members 
will be available to talk 
informally with stu- 
dents and guests. Re- 
freshments will be 

The program is spon- 
sored by CLC's Wo- 
men's Resource Center 
and the Golden Tri- 
angle Business and Pro- 
fessional Women's 
Club, as well as CLC's 
Associated Women 
Students and Business 

Further information 
may be obtained by 
contacting the Wo- 
men's Resource Center 
at 492-241 l,ext. 320. 


CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

Soccer fpam 

CLC ends best year 

By Mike Omlid 

Third year Coach 
Peter Schraml guided 
CLC soccer to a 10-8 
season, the program's 
best yet, despite a 4-1 
loss to number one 
ranked Fresno Pacific 
College Saturday at 
home. The season-clos- 
ing loss was the only 
one of the season at 
home against six wins. 

Schraml felt his 
Kingsmen outplayed 
their opponents in the 
first half, leading 1-0 

via Randy Wagner'; 
early goal set up by 
Chris Doheny. 

Fresno tied the score 
11 minutes into the 
second half, and took 
a 2-1 lead with 20 min- 
utes left to play. The 
Kingsmen offense tried 
to tie it up, but two 
quick goals in the clos- 
ing minutes put the 
game out of reach. 

Schraml saw the 
match as one of the 
most physical of the 
season, with Fresno 
committing 23 fouls 

and drawing three yel 
low cards. The Kings- 
men were guilty of 14 

To make sure their 
record would be over 
-500, CLC won earlier 
that week, 2-1 over Pt. 
Loma in San Diego. 

Schraml was impres- 
sed by the teamwork 
at Pt. Loma. "Everyone 
played well," he 
boasted, "It was a real 
team efffort...our best 
game of the season." 

Bill Espegren assisted 
Ooheney for the first 

goal, and Jack Carroll 
added the second on a 
penalty kick with 19 
minutes left in the 
game. The stubborn 
Kingsmen defense then 
played it tough, only 
allowing a penalty 
kick near the end 
of the game, as 
they held on to win 

Schraml is quite ex- 
cited about next year 
since the team will only 
lose three seniors, of 
which Scot Stormo is 
the only starter. 

Sports Calendar 

SATURDAY, November IS 

1:30 P-m. Football vs. Azusa, 

Mt. ClefStadium 
TUESDAY, November IS 
7-8 P-m. Aerobic Dance Club, 

WEDNESDAY, November 19 
3-5 P-m. Intramural Tennis 

club, Courts 1-6 
8-10 p.m. Intramural 2 on 2 

10 p.m.-l a.m. RAP Open Gym 

THURSDAY, November 20 
7 " 8 P-m. Aerobic Dance Club 

SUNDAY, November 23 
3 P.m. Alumni/Varsity 

Basketball game, 


Regals' chances for playoffs brighten 

By Barbara Blum feated teams from the 

'The Regals have a Pomona league but 

good chance of being haven't yet faced any 

selected for regionals. Golden State league 

but the decision is to- teams, 
tally up to the Regional On Nov. 23, the Re- 

Committee. gional Committee an- 

I have no way of nounces which teams 

telling if we will go for will go to regionals. 
sure, because I haven't Putting a quick new 

seen how the Golden offense into action, the 

State league is doing," Regals defeated Cal 

stated CLC Volleyball Baptist of Riverside, 

Head Coach Don 15-10, 15-5 and 15-10. 

Hyatt. The Regals de- This new offense con- 

Ih? ZLf,"""^"'? af,er the Re sa's be« than their record Loyolaplavsatahinher 
the middle and quick Westmont of Santa «"■"» >•"• "«■ • <- — '• , uoy , ola P la V sa,ah, 8her 
shots on the outside. 

'Everyone played 
against Cal Baptist and 
all contributed to the 
victory," declared 

Hyatt, who feels that 


Westmont College offers as part of Interim, its special 
January program, 'Labor and Leisure' a course taughl 
by a theologian and a philosopher in the heart of the 
High Sierras at Mammoth Mountain, CA one of thf 
nations best ski areas, from January 4 - 16 (Sunday 
Friday). Ski all day, study at night! 

For details of how you can enjoy this unforgettable 
experience write: Prof. John Hughes or Prof lim 
Mannoia, Westmont College. 955 La Paz Road. Sam.. 
Barbara, CA, 93108. Or call us at 805-969-5051 ex 
386 (John), ex. 382 (Jim). Or check with your Regis 
md registration 

Barbara on Nov 

15-9, 15-9 and 15-4. said Hyatt 

"Liz Hoover, Carol On Saturday, the 
Ludicke and Tina Go- Regals went up against 
forth did a good job of Loyola Marymount, 
blocking. Lisa Roberts who defeated the Re- 
all aspects of the game and Beth Rockliffe had gals in a non-league 
went well a good night passing," game: 15-6, 15-9 and 

We played well said Hyatt, 
against Westmont, es- Westmont hasn't 
pecially defensively, won a league game yet. 
The back row kept the "They have the poten- 
ball up, " said Hyatt tial to be a better team 

shows, but they haven't level of competition 
gotten it together," Loyola has only lost to 

15-6. This loss to Loyo- 
la, a division two team, 
doesn't hurt the Regals' 
chances to go to the 


division one teams. 

Against Loyola the 
Regals were only 59% 
in passing. "We were 
pretty good at the net 
and at blocking. How- 
ever, our passing was 
at its worst. Playing 
against Loyola was a 
good experience be- 
cause we had to work 

because harder," said Hyatt. 

Sports editorial 

Fans hand Kingsmen bum rap 

By Joe McMahon 

The California Lu- tradition of winning 

theran Kingsmen foot- football teams, and 

ball team has a record CLC's record in past 

of six wins and two seasons is extremely 

losses, and unhappy good for a school of 


CLC Pizza Night 

Round Table Pizza 

Monday, November * 


fans. CLC has a strong this size. team loses only the 

This year the Kings- team loses. This is 
men lost two games wrong. There should 
early in the season and be a joint effort be- 
the fans are upset, tween the football 
The question here is team and the fans to 
the role of the fans, achieve success. 
Are the fans suppose 

to support the team The school's foot- 
all the time or only ball fans just might 
when they win? be spoiled. The fans 

are so accustomed to 
It is one thing to watching the Kings- 
stop supporting the men win and make 
Rams or Dodgers when the .playoffs, that any- 
they lose, but to stop thing less is not good 
supporting the Kings- enough for them, 
men is totally differ- Even though the 
ent. Kingsmen are not hav- 

ing their best season 
The Kingsmen repre- ever, they are still a 
sent CLC in every very good team and 
game they play. It deserve more support- 
seems that when the from the school, its 
team wins, the school students, and all other 
wins, but when the Kingsmen fans. 

(all proceeds go 
CLC Athletic Departi 

982-14 WestlakcBlvd 
next to Thrifli 
Westlake Plaza 

CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

Aerobics combat Lu Butt 

VrnhT? a " i Cooper came to ,he ""elusion 

have ntr/rh ! ' TT "' V ° U ' hat ,he best «"«!». "arting 
define it> ' "" VOU wi,h number ""'■ are: inning, 

i "1 ,'t . ■ swimming, cycling walkine sta- 

Liters My, means "with ti onary running handbaM basket- 
oxygen," and according to Dr. ball and squash ' 

Kenneth H. Cooper in "his book 
Aerobics, "These are the founda- 
tion exercises on which any exer- 
cise program should be built. 
These exercises demand oxyzen 
without producing an intolerable 
oxygen debt, so that they can be 
continued for long periods." 

The following points are made 

by Cooper concerning the benefits aerob 

of an aerobics program: to fa 

*The lungs are where it all begins, emotional stability 

Conditioned lungs can process more physical fitness, 
air and can extract more precious On campus there is 

oxygen from that air. women experimenting 

States Air 

in an aerobics program, providing better posture results. Arms and 

elasticity, muscle tone and a slim- legs are toned up and it's a great 

mer looking body, way to take out tensions and 

*Through an aerobics program, frustrations." 

the heart can be developed into a "Even the perspiration is good," 

strong, healthy muscle, using less says Mercer. "Toxins are sweated 

effort to get its important job done, out of the skin." 

'Endurance is improved through Mercer leads a group consisting 

and the body is less subject f up to forty women every Tues- 

to fatigue. Mental alertness and day and Thursday evening at 

result from 7 p.m. in K-2. During these ses- 
sions, aerobic dance is done for 

group of thirty minutes, then stretching 

"■"* exercises and abdominal work for 


„ . . "Aerobic exercise increases biood bics in a different way - through another thirty 

r™ volume. This increase supplies more dance n Mondays, Wednesdays and 

Ihe classes are lead by Jacqueline. Fridays at 3:30 

Mercer, who combines her know- dance for twenty 
with jaz 

a major 
Force Medical Corps., blood to the muscles. The' improved 
was assigned to research the effects blood flow has 

.—v,.. „ ,^, u , u<ci»u> oiood tlow has a direct relationship Mercer, who cor 

of exercise on the human body, with a healthy blood pressure. ledge of aerobic d 

While writing Aerobics, over 5000 'Aerobics tend to relax Ihe en- 

sub,ects were evaluated. These sub- tire body, specifically the digestive 

lects ranged from officers, astro- system. Aerobic exercise is even 

nauts and athletes, to inactive, used as a treatment for ulcers 

everyday men and women. »Tissue grows longer and leaner 

Sparky raises money 

The CLC baseball 
program will be hold- 
ing its second annual 
Sparky Anderson CLC 
Baseball Banquet. The 
date is Monday, Nov. 
17, at 6:30 p.m. It 
will be held at the 
Hungry Tiger restau- 
rant located in Thou- 
sand Oaks. 

Nahan, KNXT sport- 
caster Jim Hill, KABC 
sportscaster Ed Ar- 
nold, and Tommy 
Newsome of the "To- 
night Show." The mas- 
ter of ceremonies will 
be sportscaster Ed 

According to Scho- 
enberger, the basebal 

our program. 

If anyone is inter- 
ested in attending the 

servations, or contact 
Al Schoenberger. 

p.m. the girls- 

nutes and 

exercise for thirty minutes. These 

and ballet. meetings are held in Thompson 

Dancing burns fat and it's fun," Hall study room. 
says Mercer. "The girls have each "Dancing gets rid of inches and 
other for motivation and we move fat," explains Mercer. "If a steady 
to familiar music. It s easier than program is kept up weight will 
running around a track by your- be lost. Of course caloric intake 
se ''; , cannot be increased." 

Mercer s program combines danc- Mercer says, "This is an educa- 

mg and jogging, and the benefits tional experience for me We don't 

to physical fitness are many. have the best facilities - for ex- 

bxercising makes you aware of ample the exercises should be 

your body - what you are capable done on a carpeted floor. Concrete 

■ —plains. "It builds is too hard on the legs." 

breathing, and Mercer would like to start a coed 
class or an athlete stretch class. 
Some of the guys have expressed 

of di 

endurance, aid; 
$100-a-plate dinner, helps the cardiovascular systei 
495-0868 for re- work more efficiently." 

According to CLC banquet made $19,600 
baseball coach Al last year, 99% of 
Schoenberger, the fol- which went toward 
lowing baseball stars student athletes, and 
and celebrities have 1% tpwards tje base- 
been invited: L.A. ball program itself. 
Dodgers Jay Johnstone When asked what 
and Dusty Baker, Pitts- kind of influence 
burgh Pirate Bob Skin- Sparky Anderson has 
ner; San Diego Padres on the CLC baseball 
Randy Jones and Fred program, Schoenberger 
Kendall; Montreal replied, "His name 
Expo Norm Sherry; speaks for himself. 

Milwaukee Brc 

Robin Yount; New 
York Yankee Rudy 
May; Baltimore Oriole 
Rick Dempsey; Calif- 
ornia Angels Don Bay- 
lor and Jimmy Reese; 
Houston Astros J 
Morgan and 
Cabell; Detroi 
Lance Parrish, Steve 
Kemp, Allan Trammel, 
Jim Lentine, Roger 
Craig, Mike Chris, Rick 
Peters and Billy Conso- 
lo; as well as the star 
whom the scholarship 
dinner is named after, 
Detroit Tigers Manager 
Sparky Anderson. 

Also invited are 
KNBC sportscaster Stu 

Enos got an 

Without Sparky 
don't have a dinner. 
And that means that 
a lot fewer scholar- 
ships can be provided. 
He comes out and 
talks to our club on 
his own. He has really 
nfluence on 

strengthen those 

nnal work to interest,' 
nuscles so that thing wil 

she says. "Maybe some- 
work out next semester." 

Photo fanatics 

-especially if you have darkroom exper- 
or are just CRAVING to learn dark- 
room procedures and experimentations! 

-and also those of you photographers 
that are (or have been) snap happy at those 
crazy times, catching Cal Lu candid life. If 
you Jiave any photographs that you would 
like to see printed in the '80- '81 yearbook, 
contact us soon!! 

Thanks to Mary Podor- 
sek for the cover photo 
of Clark Gable and Viv- 
ien Leigh in "Gone 
with the Wind. "Also 
thanks to jeannle Win- 
ston for ... just every- 
thing. -Diane 



CLC Echo November 14, 1980 

CLC team effort clinches grid win 

By Richard Hamlin 

CLC rolled to a 
23-14 victory over the 
St. Mary's Gaels in 
Moraga last Saturday 
led by senior full- 
back Tony Paopao's 
outstanding all-round 

Paopao did every- 
thing short of selling 
popcorn against the 
Gaels as he rushed for 
71 yards and a TD, 
caught four passes for 
45 more yards and 
threw a 43-yard TD 
strike to Mike James. 

On the Kingsmen's 
last and clinching TD 
drive, Paopao carried 
the ball eight straight 
times before finishing 
it off with a 5-yard 
TD burst to put the 
game on ice 23-14. 

Paopao, who has 
contributed signifi- 
cantly to CLC's re- 
bounding success after 
the Kingsmen's mid- 
season slump, prompt- 
ed Head Coach Robert 
Shoup to say: "Tony 
was realty dominating 
in both the Cal Poly 
and St. Mary's games 
in the 4th quarter. I 
think it points out 
how much we missed 
him when we ran into 


CLC also received a 
helping hand from QB 
Craig Moropoulos. 

Moropoulos, who has 
started the last two 
contests, had his best 
game ever as he hit 
on 15 of 28 passes 
for 187 yards and 

Moropoulos opened 
the game by driving 
the Kingsmen to a 
score after linebacker 
Rtck Prell intercepted 
a Gael pass. A few 
plays later Moropoulos 
found Mark Sutton on 
a 6-yard TD pass. 

Shoup attributed 
much of Moropoulos' 
success to his increased 
playing time. "He has 
done well in both 
games," said Shoup. 
"He is getting his tim- 
ing down." 

CLC continued their 
first half scoring when 
Shoup pulled a rabbit 
out of his hat on 
Paopao's fullback pass. 
Paopao began to run, 
stopped, and then 
fired a pass to quick 
Mike James. James 
then out ran the Gaels 
to the goal for the 

CLC offensive tackle Scott Savole blows open a hole for fullback Tony PaoPao in action against Cal State North- 
ridge. Since the loss to CSUN the Kingsmen won two games to improve their record to 6-2-1. (Echo photo by 
Rae Null.) 

stout defense finished close in the second Scott Beattie picked team on the road, you 



off the first half scor- half as the Gaels 

ing when Tad Wygal tempted to rally. After 

and Derik Butler fore- two TDs, the Gaels 

ed Gael QB Terry were threatening to 

Cotle back into his score once again and 

own end zone for a pull ahead in the 4th 

safety. quarter. However, 

The game became senior defensive back 

off a Cotle pass to 
set up CLC's final 
scoring drive. 

"We were delight- 
ed," said a very happy 
Coach Shoup. "Any- 
time you beat a good 1:30 p.m. 

' be happy." 
The Kingsmen wrap 
up the season right 
here at home against 
Azusa Pacific in the 
annual homecoming 
contest. Game time is 

Green and Jordan draw, aim, bull's eye 

By Sherry Mazyrack dan or Willie Green. 
I shot an arrow into They have both taken 
le air and if it landed up archery and find it 
know not where. a great way to relax af- 
If you see someone ter a full day of 
ooking for an arrow classes, 
behind the new dorms "I want to be non- 
might be Paul Jor- competitive," says 

sophomore Willie 

Green, "and archery is 
a great hand-eye coor- 
dination type of 

Senior Paul Jordan 
got interested in 
ery from huntin; 



— ^W^ 1 



With all Medium & Large Pizzas 

with coupon 

668 N. Moorpark Rd. call ahe\d j o7 a«aj 

"With a rifle hunting 
is not very challeng- 
ing. You have to get. 
a lot closer when 
you're bow-hunting." 
Jordan plans to use 
his skills to hunt in 
Arizona this summer. 

Jordan and junior 
Kent Jorgensen plan to 
enter some archery 
competitions in the 

If you want to get 
started in archery Jor- 
dan's advice is "to get 
good equipment and 
get fitted right. It is 
fun and relaxing." 

"There are two types 
of bows-- a recurve 
and a compound 
bow," says Green. Re- 
curves can cost any- 
where from $15 to 
$150. Both Jordan and 
Green purchased com- 
pound bows this se- 
mester. Compounds 
can range from $150 
to $300 and even 


The advantage of a 
compound over a re- 
curve is that you have 
a draw of 50 pounds 
and that only feels 
like 35. It is impor- 
tant to get the right 
length and draw for 

There are many 
types of arrow tips. 
Arrows can range from 
$1 to $8 a piece. 
"The arrows I use," 
says Jordan, "are alu- 
minum and cost $35 
a dozen." 

"The feathers on the 
back make a big differ- 
ence," says Green. "A 
light arrow tends to 
move to the right and 
a heavy arrow to the 
left. One type of arrow 
called a flu-flu can go 
160 to 170 yards." 

CLC has straw tar- 
gets which are bound 
up very tightly and 
covered with cloth. 

The Field House, at 
500 N. Ventu Park 
Road, has indoor 
shooting lanes with 
cardboard targets. The 
cardboard is bound up 
very tightly and you 
shoot into the ends. 

When shooting at a 
target you might start 
out at 25 yards away 
and work up to 35 
or 40 yards. "Any- 
thing beyond that and 
the arrow drops too 
low," says Jordan. 
Both Jordan and 
Green are working on 
shooting from about 
35 yards. "Consis- 
tency is the key to 
archery," says Green. 

So next time you 
see someone with a 
bow and arrow on the 
football field, relax. 
It is not Robin Hood, 
William Tell or even 
Cupid. It is just one 
of the CLC archers at 
target practice. 

Ellsberg claims government deceives 

By Derreatha Corcoran, 
Sherry Mazyrack, and Luke 

Are United States citizens 
being deceived by the very 
men they put into office? 
Daniel Ellsberg, who author- 
ed the Pentagon Papers and 
brought them to the attention 
of the American public, be- 
lieves so. 

Ellsberg, who released the 
Pentagon Papers to 17 news- 
papers, including the New 
York Times, said, "Loyalty 
against democratic govern- 
ment may be one of the first 
requirements of patriotism." 

A crowd of 500 filled the 

CLC Auditorium Monday 
night as he explained his con- 
tention. The event was part 
of the on-going Artist/Lec- 
ture series. 

According to Ellsberg, the 
government of Guatemala was 
overthrown by a C.I. A. covert 
operation in 1954, without 
the knowledge of the troops 
or the American public. It was 
"a conscious, concerned ef- 
fort to overthrow the consti- 
tutional government in Guate- 
mala and replace it with a 
police state," said Ellsberg. 
"You tell those on the fir- 
ing line whatever has to be 

"The same thing happed 
in Chile in 1953," he contin- 
ued, "the Marines and public 
are lied to - they are to\a 
that the country is a small 
one that needs our help m 
controlling its government. 
We boast of overthrowing and 
replacement with a police 
state after it is done." 

At one point of his inves- 
tigation, Ellsberg discovered 
that a Navy major was dele- 
gated authority to make nu- 
clear war decisions, and was 
fully prepared to make and 
carry them out during com- 
munication outages in the 
Pacific. At the time, he noted, 

these communication breaks 
were daily occurrences. 

The delegation of authority 
started with President Eisen- 
hower, said Ellsberg, "so 
when Lieutenant Kennedy 
took over the presidency, he 
wasn't about to change the 
military policies of the great 
General Eisenhower." Be- 
cause of tradition, he said, the 
Policy stayed into the John- 
son administration, "and who 
is to say it ever changed?" 
he pointed out. 

"The' American people 
have been kept ignorant of 
governmental decisions for 
too long," maintained Ells- 

berg. "Between 1960-1973, 
500,00 tons of bombs were 
dropped over Cambodia and 
Laos secretly. That is more 
explosives than were dropped 
throughout World Wa r II. 

'The American people 

have been kept 

ignorant ... ' 

Ellsberg compared the 
Gold water/Johnson election 
of 1964 to the recent presi- 
dential election, explaining 
that Reagan's policies are 
much like Goldwater's, and 
Reagan won with a landslide 
while Goldwater lost to a 

landslide in 1964. He com- 
mented, "Changes have come 
in America." 

He also commented, 
"Goldwater talked of using 
nuclear weapons in Vietnam, 
of defoliating jungles. John- 
son claimed that bombing 
was unjustifiable. While voters 
were choosing, Johnson knew 
that all his advisers were in 
favor of Goldwater's strategy. 
Three presidents were in fa- 
vor of what Goldwater lost 
the election for suggesting." 

A little humor found its 

way into the evening when 

one of the public address 

See "Ellsberg" page 2 

CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

November 21, 1980 

Administration viewpoint 

cause controversy 

By David Just 

The second-step salary sit- 
uation has both the faculty 
and the administration up in 
arms, according to Vice Presi- 
dent A. Dean Buchanan. 

"The president's cabinet is 
going to spend time discussing 
how you can make it more 
equitable for everyone," said 
Buchanan, "we're not married 
into it." 

Buchanan, along with Don 
Hossler, Ron Kragthorpe and 
Bill 1 1. mmi, said they worked 
out a careful approach to pro- 
jecting student enrollment, 
the most important thing 
when figuring CLC's 10 mil- 
lion dollar budget. 

It determines whether or 
not the second-step raise will 
be given. 

"We've been very accurate 
up to this year," said Bucha- 
nan, "we did not overbudget 
... we just had 33 less students 
than estimated. 

"A drop in a few students 
makes a big difference," Bu- 
chanan continued. "The 
board felt that it made more 
sense to provide a basic in- 
crease, wait until enrollment 
is known, and then revise the 

The jump in summer 
school revenue took care of 
the overruns by the concert 
tour and the Athletic Depart- 
ment. "This was not surplus 
money," said Buchanan, "the 
increase was planned for." 

Dean Schramm talked ex- 
tensively about where CLC 
teachers' salaries are in rela- 

tion to other teachers' at 
comparable institutions. "A 
few years ago," said 
Schramm, "the Board of Re- 
gents said that all faculty 
salaries were too low, that 
they should be brought up. 
We're now up around the 50 
percentile. We did this is in 
two or three years." 

Schramm said, "The two- 
step salary plan is viable. 
Whether it's preferable is the 
question. If we can offer the 
second step, we will. The bad 
part is that the faculty doesn't 
know if they're going to get 

A second step is not built 
into the budget. The revenue 
determines if the faculty and 
the administration get the 
raise. "We've had money for 
the two step for a couple of ' 
years now and people begin 
to count on it," said 

Noting that money is tight 
all over the nation, Schramm 
said, "This isn't a good time 
to be a college teacher. Sala- 
ries are not keeping up. A 
7-8% increase is needed just 
to stay even." 

Buchanan said that the se- 
cond step is not a dead issue 
for this fiscal year. "It is pos- 
sible we could provide a retro- 
active second step increase. 
We're trying to get up a facul- 
ty forum to discuss these mat- 
ters and straighten out these 

The next forum is slated 
for Monday, Nov. 24 at 4:00 


Rose Notoli of the business office operates computer which was recently 
phased into help handle CLC's administrative work. As one result, student 
employees have been receiving their paychecks much sooner. (Echo photo 
by Mgryg Hall.) ___ 

Mail errors clear up? 

By Scott Beattie 

Off-campus CLC students 
should now be receiving 
their commuter mail on time. 

"The label programming 
for the computer has been 
adjusted so that the off- 
campus addresses of CLC 
students have been correct- 
ed," said computer operator 
Jean Rolland. 

Before the adjustment, 
many off-campus students 
were receiving mail from 
CLC late or not at all. "The 
actual computer wasn't the 
problem," stated Rolland. 
"It was the programming 

of the computer. Somehow 
the new programming over- 
lapped with the old pro- 

According to Rolland, mis- 
labeling also occured because 
the current addresses of some 
off -campus students were not 
known when the computer 
was first programmed. There- 
fore, their mail was sent 
to old addresses and, in some 
cases, to their parents' 

Also contributing to the 
confusion was the fact that 
CLC was still putting to- 
gether the school directory. 

■""■ ' H ^^r- 

9 1 

Anne Sapp surveys the new premiscsof the CLC Learning Assistance Cen- 
ter. The structure is attached to the south side of the cafeteria. (Echo 
photo by Marva Hall.) ___ ■ 

Pre-register for 
interim and spring 

By Steve Nelson 

Pre-registration for interim and spring semester will be held 
the week of Dec. 1 in the Registrar's Office. 

Any student wanting to< pre-register should first go to the 
Registrar's Office and get the class schedules for both interim 
and spring semester. A student schedule form should also be 
picked up. 

The form should be completely filled out and taken to the 
student's faculty adviser. The adviser must approve and sign the 
form before it is returned to the registrar. 

When the form is returned, the registrar will make sure that 
all the classes the student has signed up for are open. If a class 
is closed, the student may either sign up for another class or be 
put on a waiting list. 

The registrar advises that students do pre-register since it gives 
them a better chance of getting the classes they want or that 
they need to fulfill requirements. 

LAC opens on new premises 

By Jon Larson 

The Learning Assistance CenV nas Deen completed and is 
open for business in the new- room built righT off of the cafe- 

"The center is for everybody who wants learning assistance, 
not just for remedial students," Slid Director Anne Sapp. 

The LAC workers will help sudents apply basic skills to the 
courses they are taking, says Sapp 

The staff will also help student proofread term papers as well 
as give hints on note-taking and rading textbooks, she says. 

The staff consists of Sapp, wh* works half-time in the center 
and half-time in the library as i technical assistant, and four 
student workers. 

Sapp says she carefully screened the four upper-classmen 
who help her in the LAC. "Eacl of them has shown very good 
study habits and taken peer counseling classes," she said. 

The LAC offers workshops thit concentrate on various study 
skills. They are punctuation, spelling, vocabulary, test taking, 
study efficiency, organized writing, reading comprehension 
and time budgeting. 

Next semester Sapp says the center will offer speed reading 
courses to help cut down the amount of time students need to 
spend studying. 

"I hope that teachers start recommending our program as a 
supplement to their classes," said Sapp. "I'd like to see the pro- 
gram become comparable to those at other colleges. We have 
lots of room to grow here." 

Sapp encourages students to take the opportunity to improve 
their study habits and grades by dropping by and seeing what 
sort of help is available at the UC. 

Computer switch 
streamlines payroll 

"The Learning Assistance Center can be very productive for 
everyone, especially freshmen," she said. "I want to see this 
grow." ■ - ^ 

The LAC's hours are: 

Mondays- 10 a.m. to 12noonand 12:30 -4 p.m. 
Tuesdays -- 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1-4 p.m. 
Wednesdays-- 9-1 1 :30 a.m. and 12:30-2:30 p.m. 
Thursdays- 10-11 a.m. and 1-4 p.m. 
Fridays - 9-11 a.m. and 12:30-4 p.m. 

Financial aid 
workshops continue 

By Barbara L. Blum 

Paychecks for school-em- 
ployed students are available 
in half the time that it took 
last year, due to the switch 
from the NCR computer to 
the IBM System 34, last 

"In the past we received 
our checks on the tenth 
working day of each month. 
Now the checks are available 
on the fifth working day, 
which is sometimes as soon 
as the first Friday of the 
month," said Debbie Spoils, 
ASCLC treasurer. 

"The old NCR equipment 
broke down often and parts 
were hard to find," said 
Charlie Brown, director °f 
Financial Aid and Data Pro- 
cessing Center supervisor. 

"The IBM System 34 is 
capable of an incredible 
amount of things," exclaim- 
ed Joan Rolland, a System 
34 operator. This compi" er 
not only does the payro". 
but also the mailing lat> els 
for Communications. Other 
offices that use the compu ,er 
are the Registrar, Admis- 

sions, Graduate Studies, Busi- 
ness and Financial Aid. 

"This month 273 students 
were paid. We've never been 
able to accomodate as many 
students in the past. Nor 
did the students ever get 
back a copy of their time 
sheet like they did this 
time," said Brown. 

If a mistake is made on 
a paycheck the student, 
having a copy of his time 
sheet, can point out the 
error. "We're working with 
a 1% error rate. A problem 
won't be a computer error 
but a human error. All 
mistakes will be corrected," 
commented Brown. 

"This month, checks were 
one working day late. About 
three or four students either 
didn't receive a check or 
didn't receive the proper 
amount. These mistakes, re- 
sults of misread time sheets, 
were corrected," noted 

"I feel really good about 
the IBM computer doing the 
payroll. It makes the pro- 
cess easier," said Brown. 

By David Just 

CLC students learned at the 
first two financial aid work- 
shops that scholarships based 
on merit are available, and 
that SI 00,000 of scholarship 
went unclaimed this year. 

Financial Aid Director 
Charles Brown and Assistant 
Steve Wheatley.a 1978 CLC 
graduate, spoke Friday in the 
Nelson Room. 

Students attending these 
workshops received a packet 
with sample applications and 

Brown went through the 
sample application and ex- 
plained the importance of be- 
ing conservative in house 
value assessment, as well as in 
estimates of the amount of 
possible summer earnings. 
"This isn't a time to be waving 
a flag," said Brown. 

Processed by the college 
scholarship service, these 
needs analyses are computer- 
generated and project how 
much assistance the student 
requires to finance his educa- 

Upon receiving this print- 
out, Brown and Wheatly sit 
down and put together a 
package complete with grants, 
scholarships, B.E.O.G.'s, 

loans, and college work/ 

Over 2,5 million dollars 
of aid was distributed to 970 
students last year for an ave- 
rage award of $2600. The 
breakdown in aid reads as 
follows; $2,027,000 was in 
gifts, $224,000 in loans, and 
$82,000 in work/study. 

Wheatly described two 
kinds of loans. The National 
Direct Student Loan requires 
repayment at 3-4% interest, 
six months after graduation. 
Guaranteed Student Loans 

also have a six. month grace 
period, but are to be repaid 
at 9% interest. 

The Cal Grant system re- 
mains the 'bread and butter" 
of all California residential 
students. The maximum 
award is now $3200. All 
CLC California residents 
are encouraged to apply for 
the Cal Grant which will 
take a strain off the college's 

The workshops will con- 
tinue today in the Nelson 
Room with one workshop at 
2:00 p.m. and another begin- 
ning at 3:00 p.m. Two other 
workshops will be offered 
next Tuesday and then on 
successive Fridays, Dec. 5 
and 12. 

zf INSIDE: ff 

Guest opinion 
page 3 



page 4 


Youth Symphony 

page 6 

Kingsmen claim 

NAIA District III 


page 8 

CLC Echo November 21, 1980 

page 2 

CLC yearbook 

Kairos misses deadline 

By Tony Burton 

November 1 was the first 
deadline for Kairos, the year- 
book, but as in previous 
years, all of the copy pages 
for the sections that were 
due were not ready for 
the deadline. The delay will 
increase Kairos publication 

"We got behind because 
of the delay with the photo- 
graphers," said editor 
Jeannte Winston. "You can't 
expect two photographers to 
shoot pictures, for the whole 
yearbook and develop them 

Winston recently hired 
three photographers to re- 
lieve the workload for the 
two photographers that she 
had on her staff, She said 
that darkroom experience is 
necessary for all her photo- 

In previous years, the year- 
book staff was made up of 
volunteers. This year's staff 
is mostly students who sign- 
ed up for the one unit 




Continued from page 1 
speakers failed and some of 
the audience could not hear 
him well. Ellsberg asked, "Is 
there a plumber in the house, 
or an FBI electrician?" 

He also noticed an addi- 
tional microphone on the po- 
dium and asked, "Who am I 
speaking to in this?" 

Ellsberg worked for fifteen 
years inside the government, 
as special assistant to the 
Secretary of Defense, special 
assistant to the deputy of the 
United Nations, and as strate- 
gic arms adviser to President 
Kennedy. These jobs provi- 
ded him with insights on the 
workings of conspiracies with- 
in the government, he said. 

Ellsberg said he has been 
deemed unemployable in 
"future conspiracies"because 
he is "a man who can't be 
trusted to keep his mouth 

Ellsberg included his two 
children when he decided to 
reveal the Pentagon Papers 
saying he realized "that one 
day they may have to do 
something like this." His 13- 
year-old son helped run the 
copy machine, while his 10- 
year-old daughter cut the 
words 'top secret' from the 
top and bottom of each page. 


-the Echo 

class, with a few volunteers. 

"I'm mostly upset with 
students not taking their 
responsibilities seriously. 

There were some who didn't 
realize the importance of the 
deadline," said Winston. 

According to Winston, re- 
cently appointed co-editor 
Sarah Griffin will help out 
the staff tremendously. 
Griffin will be in charge of 
many sections of the book. 

Jostens American Year- 
book Company is publishing 

the yearbook, but with the 
delay, Winston doesn't know 
how expensive it will be. 

"The fact that yearbook 
is a class this year doesn't 

make the Kairos run effj. 
ciently, but a group of motj. 
vated staff working together 
would," said Winston. 

Now that Winston has re- 
organized her staff, she feels 
without a doubt that her 
staff will meet the next 
deadline, which will be 
December 3. 

Senate meetings 
move to Nygreen 

By David Archibald 

Student senate meetings 
will be held in Nygreen-1 in- 
stead of the SUB from now on 
accordinE to Kathie German, 
director of student Activi- 

"The meetings have been 
moved to Nygreen for two 
reasons," German said at sen- 
ate Sunday night. "One is 
that the SUB will be more 
available for people who like 
to use the electronic games 
or television. Secondly, peo- 
ple who do use them will dis- 
turb senate less." 

The senate also received a 
homecoming week report 
from ASCLC President Lois 
Leslie, who said that the week 

was "a big success. 

"I'd especially like to thank 
Heidi Hayes, homecoming 
chairman, for all her hard 
work," said Leslie. "She did 
an excellent job." 

Leslie also said that the new 
tables and chairs in the SUB 
have a special "bar finish," 
which is expected to make 
them last longer. 

Recent generalized state- 
ments about "non-Chrisitan" 
attitudes at CLC, said Leslie, 
prompted her to remind stu- 
dents that, when complaining, 
they should address them- 
selves "to a specific problem. 
Be specific." 

The senate will meet Sun- 
day Nov. 22, in Nygreen-1 at 
6:30 p.m. 

Energy Commission 
campaigns for cutbacks 

By Devon Olsen 

CLCs energy commission's 
impact includes implement- 
ing energy conservation on 
campus and coordinating an 
energy fair slated for March 

"We'd like to think the fair 
is useful for the campus and 
also the community," said 
Randy Clarkson, head of the 

According to Clarkson, dis- 
plays at the fair are to be sup- 
plied by "top-notch people" 
from utility and oil compan- 
ies. Clarkson' also encourages 
students to display their en- 
ergy-efficient inventions in 
the upcoming fair. "We are 
eager to have students parti- 
cipate," said Clarkson. 

Last year.Clarkson'senergy 
commission held a contest 
for energy ideas, with two 
winners, Dean Soiland and Al 
Derosier, each claiming $100. 

Al's winning idea, recycling, 
is being implemented on cam- 
pus. By Monday, each dorm 
will be equipped with bins 
for collection of newspapers 
and aluminum cans. 

The swimming pool, an- 
other fom> of the energy 
commission, was originally 
heated by twelve solar panels. 
Clarkson said, "It (the solar 
heating) was not put in prop- 
erly, so we had to disconnect 

According to Clarkson, the 
energy commission wants to 

Sather's Insurance Inc. 

Would you like to lower your automobile insurance costs 
up, lo 50%? You probably can, with our new custom 
auto insurance program. 

Do You Qualify? 

1 . Are you 20 years or older? 

2. Have no tickets or accidents in the last 36 months? 

3. Do you have a standard automobile (no sports type 
cars) built after 1973? 

4. Have a driver's license over 3 years? 

If you've answered yes to the above questions, you can 
cut your automobile insurance drastically. 
For information, call Sathers Insurance Inc. (805) 495- 
1057, or (805) 427-8000. 

do the solar rework on the 
pool. "But," said Clarkson, 
"one of the hangups is that 
we are students and we can't 
spend a lot of time on pro- 

Clarkson quoted U.S. stati 
sties which stated that the 
United States had cut energy 
consumption by 8%. Clarksor 
said, "We're keeping up witl 

that pace the efforts of th' 

country are being echoed oi 

Clarkson cited a need f<r 
an energy-conscious campu.. 
His advice to the CLC studeit 
body is, "In a thimble.. ..b 
be very aware of what they 'r 
using... .it's literally on 
money going out the door." 

Besides the students, Clark 
son's group has also had ai 
effect on the faculty. Clark 
son said, "I would say thai 
we have more professors who 
turn out their lights when 
they leave their offices now." 

When asked if he thought 
the new bike racks would en- 
courage students to ride their 
bikes on campus rather than 
drive, Clarkson said, "Well, I 
hope it does, but I still see a 
lot of people driving." 

Clarkson added, "....any 
kind of effort to become more 
energy-efficient is good." 

The key to successful en- 
ergy conservation, according 
to Clarkson, "is thinking in 
terms of saving for our future 
energy bank." 

The CLC and Thousand 
Oaks communities are invited 
and encouraged to attend the 

Homecoming '80 highlights 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall an J Rae Null.) 

Automobile registration 

Where goes the cash? 

By Rita Rayburn 

The charge for automobile 
registration stickers helps to 
defray costs of maintenance 
and lighting of CLC streets 
and parking lots, according 
to A. Dean Buchanan, CLC 
vice-president of business and 

However, he noted that 
"the money generated is far 
less than thai spent." 

CLC Security Chief. Palmer 
Olson said that approximately 
535 cars have been registered, 
but he estimates that another 
200 students have not paid 
for stickers. "It's not fair to 
those who did buy them," he 

Olson is currently engaged 
in a ticketing campaign a- 
gainst these unregistered cars, 
along with the crackdown of 
parking violations. 

Any unregistered car which 
appears frequently around 
campus must be checked 
through the Department of 
Motor Vehicles' records, ac- 
cording to Buchanan. This is 
in order to differentiate be- 
tween students' and local res- 
idents' vehicles. 

A spokesperson for the 
Ventura County Sherriff's 
Department said they often 
do check records for CLC. 

Olson said that in the ab- 
sence of a decal he uses "in- 
stinct" to tell him whether 
the car belongs to a student. 
Buchanan noted that "after 
a while you can recognize 

Buchanan said the college 
streets are like any public 
street since anyone can park 
on them. The decal is not 
not needed forparking;rather, 
it is for registration for ident- 
ification purposes and to col- 
lect revenue. "We need to 
know who has cars on cam- 

Referring to the parking 
situation in West End and 
New West, Buchanan said 
they had monitored the num- 
ber of empty spaces over a 
period of five days, and never 
counted less than fifty. "The 
cars need to be distributed a- 
i omul the whole lot, "he said. 

Olson estimates that the 
total number of legal parking 
spaces on campus, including 
the streets and the faculty 
parkinglot.are 1250. Accord- 
ing to his count, West End 
and New West have about 
280-300 spaces. This count 
includes the curbs along both 
sides of Campus Drive, with 
20 feet being considered a 

parallel parking space. 

Buchanan noted that "there 
are all the spaces along Cam- 
pus Drive, but people are 
jammed up at one end. They 
don't like to park a block a- 
way and walk." 

Olson mentioned that "It's 
surprising that there are not 
more accidents with this 
many cars and so much move- 
ment," noting that the corn- 
er of Campus Drive and 
Memorial Parkway "used to 
be trouble." He said he 
couldn't understand why 
everyone wanted to park 
there, although painting the 
curbs red has cut down on 
that practice. 

energy fair. pus '' ^j Buchanan. 

Rape Crisis Center 
presents seminar 

By Jim Ledbetter 

A rape crisis seminar, designed to educate CLC students 
about rape and its prevention, will be held on Dec. 2 at 7:30 
p.m. in Nygreen 1. 

The three guest speakers include Rex Kofack, Ventura Coun- 
ty deputy district attorney and head of the sexual abuse unit, 
who will discuss the legalities involved in court cases about 

Dr. Bruce Woodling, a legal medical examiner, will discuss 
the medical examination of rape victims. 

The third speaker, Modene McCollough, a member of the 
board of directors for the Ventura County Rape Crisis Center, 
will instruct students in how to defend themselves against a 
rape attack. McCollough teaches self-defense privately and at 
Moorpark College. 

The seminar will be put on by the Rape Crisis Center "which 
was formed to give 24-hour emotional, legal and medical aid 
to rape victims. 

The people at the center want to help the college and com- 
munity develope resources for rape victims, and, through educa- 
tion, to reduce the incidence of rape. 

The center has branches all over Ventura County. The phone 
number in Thousand Oaks for further information is 497-0704. 

The seminar is sponsored by the Women's Resource Center 
the Health Service, Genesis and AWS. The session is open to 
everyone, and additional brochures and information will be 

Q basketball 


Sunday, Nov. 23 3:30/Gym 

' j \ 1 1 ; Sl.OO/non^tudent 


CLC Echo November 21,1 980 


These men changed lives 

Tomorrow marks the injury of the death of three men. 
Each marked the world, and we Way W£ , ook a( j( They djed t|)e 
same day, 17 years ago, ana since then the popularity of each 
has increased measurably- 

Aldous Huxley wrote Brave New World jn 1932 |t j$ jronjc 
that his eyesight was poor because nis msjgnt was marve | ous . 

He blistered the readers *««» a satiric outline of a world dedi 

I difficulties with the New Testament. 

Because he became a Christian after years of atheism, he 
gained a careful hearing among skeptics. Today, his books sell 
faster than when he was alive. 

In his books, Lewis exposed the often faulty credentials of 
modern philosophy and theology. 

His keen perceptions and fearless exposure of the short- 

cated to hedonism, sexual indulgence, ant j complete control of comings of modern thought made him an enemy of many in the 

university and intellectual circles, but a friend of students, espe- 

the individual by the state. 

His insight is proved in that n, Uc h of the book reads ||ke the 
daily newspaper two generations later. 

Although best remembered for his skeptical writing, Huxley's 
influence stretched to people who perhaps never read his work. 

Many leaders of the drug counter-culture in the sixties looked 
on him as their philosophical mentor. These in turn influenced a 
generation to look to drugs for an existential experience as Hux- 
ley had look to peyotl. 

The implications of those arug-f ocuse d attitudes will resonate 
for decades. 

On the same day in 1963, C.S. Lewis died in his sleep. He af- 
fected people with a view often opposed to that of Huxley. 

As the greatest apologist for Christianity in the 20th century, 
Lewis made an orthodox faith credible to people with intellectu- 

;-sided ' 

■ of Christianity 

Guest opinion 

Christ will work freely here 

Dear California Lutheran, 

You are the college of my 
dreams. I was first introduced 
to you by one of your past 
students, Pastor Dave, whose 
dreams you fulfilled as well. 

He pointed out the special 
qualities of family and com- 
munity that he felt and which 
I know I feel; a feeling of se- 
curity and a closer Christian 
fellowship than I have ever 
felt in my life! I thank God 
for all these gifts of CLC. 

Pastor Dave brought me to 
visit you for the first time 
three years ago while I was 
still in high school. He told 
me of the special faculty, and 
when we visited Dr. Evensen, 
I felt he really wanted me 
here, he gave me his card, it's 
still in my wallet. 

We sat in on Dr. Gabel's 
General Psychology class, I 
learned about placebos, and I 
learned that Dr. Gabel, then 
Dr. Schwitzgabel, was a spe- 
cial gift too. 

I remember admissions 
taking special concern in me, 
and the invitation to come 

again, and stay for a week- 

Walking across Kingsmen 
Park, on the engraved path- 
way, Pastor Dave told me 
about the "Renew the Lu 
Day" that they had laid the 
cement, and about the chick- 
en coops, and the dream of 
the "CLC Master Plan." 

The history came alive at 
the moment, and you glowed 
even brighter, and all that 
you represent becomes more 
brilliant as I come to know 
you more personally. 

I also remember the open 
smiles, and "hellos" of every 
student we passed on the 
campus, and no one even 
knew me! This is something 
I treasure most of all! Some- 
thing I am proud to be a part 
of today ! 

These first impressions of 
you have never left me, nor 
have they been discredited. 
Rather they have grown 
stronger with each passing 
day, as I live them out for 

You California Lutheran 

College have taught me many 
things, and are continually 
teaching me many more. You 
have allowed Christ to work 
through you in strengthening 
my faith in him. 

You have taught me to ex- 
amine my own life and my 
place in the world. My eyes 
have been opened to global 
concerns of world hunger, of 
course for the elderly, and the 
entire community of man- 

You have also taught me to 
examine my place and re- 
sponsibility as a member of 
the CLC family. Christ has 
revealed, and made me more 
aware of the potential we have 
to grow in him. 

We are a young school, a 
child first learning to walk, 
stumbling often, but Christ, 
our parent, is here to help us 

He is at work here, you 
can feel it in the discussions 
in classes, between friends, 
in the church and in the 
ASCLC government and our 

I believe that God works 
through questions, for with- 
out them we stop searching, 
and striving for deeper know 
ledge and greater goals, we 
become stagnant. 

We lose touch with who 
we are, if we do not challenge 
ourselves and our beliefs. 

California Lutheran God 
has called us, He has a plan 
for what this college should 
be. I doubt however, that 
what this is has been fully re- 
vealed to any one of us. 

I also doubt that it will be 
nude clear overnight. I do 
know, however, that God is 
continually speaking to every 
heart, guiding each one of us 
tohis discovery. 

All we need to do is listen; 
humbly and prayerfully, and 
jjaw Christ to work freely 
* trough each of us, in order to 
nake CLC the college that 
G»d alone wants it to be. 

I love you California Lu- 
theran College, and I thank 
Gtd continually for what he 
gives me through you. God 
bless you. 

Dana Fowler 

Letters to the Editor 

Improve community by acting on negative aspects 

Dear Editor: 

I am writing in response 
to Ms. Grude's letter in the 
Nov. 14 edition of the 
Echo. Ms. Grude stated how 
we should all "focus" on the 
constructive aspects of CLC, 
and I am the first to agree 
that we should be positive 
thinkers and doers. 

It bothers me, however, 
that she believes we should 
ignore, or not "focus" on 
negative aspects at this 
school. How are we, here at 
CLC, going to have any pro- 

gress at all if we don't face 
up to negative aspects in our 

Every progressing institu- 
tion should re-evaluate itself 
constantly, and clear up 
negative points that surface, 
not "focus" just on positive 
aspects at the school. 

By focusing "not on the 
divisions, but rather on those 
people who are funneling 
their energies into construc- 
tive work," we are nullifying 
the constructive people's 
work by allowing divisions 

to tear it down. Doesn't it 
bother people when negative 
things creep up? It should 
give all of us a clue when the 
Echo is negative, because 
something is wrong with 
CLC, and we must improve 
on it, not ignore it. 

Ms. Grude is right about 
not judging anyone or any- 
thing "un-Christian". It is 
not our right, but she loses 
her arguement at this point, 
because she judges those who 
use the "un-Christian" label 

Dear Editor: 

Lately there has been 
serious questioning of this 
college's purpose and future 
direction as a Christian insti- 
tution of higher education. 
I would like here to express 
my feelings about CLC's 
position as a church-related 

■ First of all, I would like to 
say that I chose to come to 
CLC precisely because it 

" offers a Christian environ- 
ment which is not forced on 
the students. This may sound 
like a compromising stand 
for me to take. 

However, for me, CLC's 
mixed offering of non-reli- 
gious and Christian lifestyles 
is this school's greatest asset. 
(Let it be understood that I 
am not condoning disobey- 
ing school policies, but 
simply advocating taking ad- 
vantage of the many oppor- 
tunities to get involved in 
non-church related activi- 

Here students are allowed 
to choose between going to 

CLC walks a tightrope of Christian values and practices 

by calling them "un-Christ- 

In her last paragraph, Ms. 
Grude comments on how we 
should "direct the energy 
now being wasted into mak- 
ing this community better 
for everyone." I ask how we 
are to improve this commu- 
nity without acting on nega- 
tive aspects and eliminating 
them? Without action on 
negative things at CLC, we 
will regress as these things 
build up. 

Chip Morgan 

chapel or squeezing in an 
extra hour of studying, going 
to Bible studies or sports 
events, attending Christian 
concerts or dances. 

We're in college now, and 
it's about time we were 
allowed to make these deci- 
sions for our own lives, 
rather than be required to 
participate in events and 
attend functions which might 
then lose any real meaning 
for us. 

The desire to be a Christian 
in thought and action must 
be voluntary in order to 
be sincere. In my experience, 
the most effective Christians 
have been people who know 
how to care about others 
as friends, with true under- 
standing based on exper- 
ience, rather than those who 
can't offer help to others 
without getting up on their 
proverbial soapboxes. 

The Christian who, either 
from fear, ignorance, or in- 
experience, has cut himself 
or herself off from under- 
standing the struggles and 
joys of the non-Christian 

takes a grave risk in possibly 
turning others away from 

There is more to life in 
today's world (whether we 
like it or not) than Christian 
attitudes, practices, and 
ideals, and thus it's difficult 
to choose and follow a 
meaningful way of life with- 
out understanding the alter- 
natives that challenge our 

My understanding of a 
Christian as a person who can 
realistically incorporate his 
or her faith in dealing honest- 
ly with today's problems is 
what makes me value the 
learning and living experience 
offered at CLC. 

We are allowed to decide, 
first, whether or not we want 
to center our lives around 
a personal faith; and next, 
to what extent and how v* 
want it to have meaning 
for us. We are allowed to 
be free in this choice, and 
thus responsible to ourselves- 

In our classrooms we a' 6 
allowed to learn the relevant 
facts, ideas, and theories 
{this is a college) witho" 1 

running the risk of being 
blinded to the realities which 
exist in the world outside 
of the Christian perspective. 

It CLC can continue to 
walk the tight-rope between 
offering involvement and/or 
uninvolvement in Christian 
values and practices, I believe 
it will continue to contribute 
strong and important in- 
fluences in forming people's 

We needn't worry about 
being as protected from the 
indifferent world here as at 
other Christian colleges, yet 
we can come in contact with 
some of life's trials and 
temptations in an environ- 
ment that is concerned about 
our decisions. 

The future of this colleges 
outlook rests to a great 
extent upon us, the students. 
With more openness to real 
questioning, growing, and 
giving, California Lutheran 
College will be able to grow 
stronger in its identity as a 
Christian college where per- 
sonal faith takes on realistic 

meani " 8 ' |anel Decker 

:ially, who reacted against the < 
usually presented in classrooms. 

The third man is John F. Kennedy. No one old enough to re- 
member Friday 22 November 1963 forgets where he was when 
he heard the announcement of the President's death. 

We remember the news coming over the school intercom, and 
even children seven or eight years old wept. 

Many observers look at his assassination as a major turning 
point in the course of American society's values. 

Following Kennedy's death, violent death came to a number 
of leaders in the country. Some see the assassination as opening 
a floodgate of frustration which resulted in large numbers of 
people viewing violence as a means of political change. 

Regardless of such speculation, it is true that many reflect on 
the time before that day in Dallas with nostalgia and the time 
after with regret. 

These three men died the same day. What did not die was 
their influence. What they said in their lives echoes still. For 
some the echoes are hopeful. For others, they are fearful. 

Many today shape their world views according to what they 
learned from these men. 

This being true, it would be a travesty to fail to learn what 
Aldous Huxley, C.S. Lewis, and John F. Kennedy lived and 
fought for. 

Remember Francis 

By Rhonda Campbell 

Turkey and dressing, cran- 
berry sauce, mashed potatoes, 
corn and last but not least, 
pumpkin pie - that's Thanks- 

Wrong! This holiday is 
more than festivities and cele- 
brations. It is a frame of 
mind. It's a time to reflect 
appreciate and be thankful. 

Often, we dwell on inade- 
quacies and fallacies, the bad 
in our lives, and we fail to see 
the blessings and all the good. 

We are obsessed with 
"bad" and take the "good" 
for granted, as if we naturally 
deserve it. 

I wonder why I was chosen 
to be an American. If my 
birthplace had been in an- 
other country (which the 
odds favor) my life would 
be enormously different. 

If I had been born in India, 
I'd have a bloated stomach, 
be suffering from malnutri- 
tion, parasites and numerous 

Instead, I'm going to col- 
lege, complaining about the 
cafeteria's food. I don't have 
my winter's wardrobe yet, I 
wish I didn't have to be read- 
ing and studying all the time, 
and I don't have a date for 
next weekend. 

why do I have so much 
when others, my equals, by 
fate were born with so little? 

As you gorge yourselves 
with your big turkey, re- 
member that with every bite 
you take 1 1 persons are dy- 
ing in the world of starvation 

and malnutrition. 

On Monday morning the 
alarm clock rings. I lay there,, 
wishing for just one more 
hour of sleep. My bed, to me, 
is paradise. To some it is a 

I knew a young girl in a 
convalescent hospital. 

She had polio and had ne- 
ver felt weight on her feet. 
She was unable to talk clear- 
ly and was confined to a 

Francis used to watch the 
kids play outside. Then she'd 
look inside where her room- 
mate, 80 years old, was 
slowly dying, like herself. 

Outside the kids were 
still playing, with only the 
glass and Francis' legs be- 
tween them. 

I still remember her eyes 
as she watched them. They 
were saying "Please dear 
Lord, I want to walk down 
the street, just once. Just to 
see what it feels like to be a 
healthy, normal girl. 

We have so much to be 
thankful for. 

We live in a free country. 
We're able to go to college to 
prepare for a bright future. 
We have family and friends 
who love us. 

Make a Thanksgiving re- 
solution! With all the many 
blessings God has given us we 
have no right to ever com- 
plain about anything. I'm 
going to count mine and be 

Have a happy Thanksgiv- 

Editor in Chief: Diane Calfas 
Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Ofsen, Rita Rayburn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; /on Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton, Bulletin Board; Kent Jorgensen, Sports. 
Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, fr. 

Typesetters: Jenni Beatty, Bob Hood, Karen Jorstad, Debbie 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Rae Null 
Circulation Manager: Jay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattle, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Conley, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Susan Evans, 
lulie Finlay, Robert Glnther, Therese Groot, Karen Hass, fay 
Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael James, Dave Just, Sheila Kal- 
dor. Dawn Kretzlnger, Jon Larson, Jim Laubaucher, Jim Led- 
better, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, Joe McMahon, Sharon Mako- 
klan, Marian Mallory, Sherry Mazyrack, Steve Nelson, John 
Nunke, Missy Odenberg, Paul Ohrt, Michael Omlld, Luke 
Patterson, Tim Pomeroy, Ed Ul/oo. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Opinion* tkpttutti in (hit publication on tho* ofVii writer* and 
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coJlty tdltorM* unltu aitltnatta ore tht tnprtub* of it" wtUkmtm 
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I publication of Collfomlo 
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page 4 

CLC Echo November 21, 1980 


Homecoming packs up 

By David Just 

The band has long stopped 
trying to miss the horses' 
mistakes, the guys have pack- 
ed away their slacks and ties, 
the crowns rest on Kathy Sch- 
tueter's' ahd Erik Olson's 
heads. Homecoming hascome 
and gone. The excitement of 
the moment has past : the 
memories will linger on. 

The whole idea behind 
' homec6ming is to welcome 
back' the alumni, all '800 of 
them, all crammed into a 
Volkswagen, and trying to 
break previous records set 
by crazed college students. 

...the moment 

has past: 
the memories 
will linger on. 

At this time of year, mem- 
ories of days gone by are 
brought back to life. Wild 
stories of elephant races, car 
pushes and roommates... 

The atmosphere of the 
week Was light. As it was in- 
tended to be. 

Alumni Director Kris 
Grude and sophomore Heidi 
Hayes were in charge of the 
festivities. Both felt that the 
' week went well with a num- 
ber of things falling into place 
at the last minute. 

Grude had been planning 
the week since January and 
was in charge of welcoming 
the alumni of '65, '70 and 
75 to their reunions. - 

Hayes was selected coordi- 
nator of student activities 
last spring and took charge of 
overseeing the operation in 

Grude said that 4-500 
alumni came to an open house 
held at the Hungry Tiger 

"The reunions went pretty 
well too," said Grude. "The 
'65 reunion was probably the 

best. There were about 1 00 
people there. 

"It was good for the stu- 
dents to hear the stories that 
the alumni shared. I think 
everyone had a good time." 

"The people are really into 
their studies now," said 
Hayes, "and there was a lack 
of participation in some 
things." She did point out 
that there was good atten- 
dance at the Open Mike and 
the dance. "There were a lot 
of people at the dance, having 
a real good time." 

"The parade on Saturday 
morning really unified a lot 
of people," said Hayes. "They 
all said they had so much 
fun. They were kind of proud 
of what they had done." 

For the majority of the 
students, the activities really 
started on Friday night with 
dinner. Although class acti- 
vities had been going on all 
week, this was one thing 
everyone got in on. Waiters 
and waitresses took your or- 
der and catered to your every 
wish. Well, almost. The re- 
sponse was tremendous. As 
Grude pointed out, the times 
have changed now, "Waiting 
on a table is a thing to do. 
When I was going to school 
here, building a float was ex- 

...a week of fun, 

frolic, and 

festive grace. 

Coronation followed the 
candlelight dinner. "It 
couldn't have gone better if 
we had practiced it fifty 
times," said Grude of the 

"It was really a classy 
event," said Hayes. 

The pep rally and the bon- 
fire saw the students shift 
gears and 'fire-up' for the 

game against Azusa Pacific. A 
win meant a seventh straight 
divisional crown. 

The game itself was great. 
CLC locked up the title with 
24-3 win, while wind played 
havoc with the hairdos. 

Despite the winds, the half- 
time court presentations went 
on as planned. "It would have 
been a lot better if the wind 
had been blowing only 50 
miles per hour instead of 
100," deadpanned Grude, 
"but it was still a good time."' 

The "Life and Death at 
Cal Lu, or You Call This a 
Roommate?" sermon by 
1970 graduate, the Reverend 
John Embree concluded a 
week of fun, frolic and festive 

"I'm glad it's over because 
of the work involved," said 
Grude, who had logged 104 
hours of work over a two 
week span. 

During the last few days, 
Grude said that she's get home 
around one in the morning. 
The stores would all be closed 
at that time so, "I haven't 
had milk in my house for 
four days." 

Hayes was glad to see 
the week's end. The whole 
thing was worth it because 
of the help she got from a 
few students. "Betsy Reiss 
was in charge of the dance," 
said Hayes. "Katie Jepson 
and Nancy LaPorte the coro- 
nation, Sue Meyer and Sue 
Gunderson were in charge of 
the parade. Connie Odden had 
a big hand in the dinner and 
Rick Moren handled the don- 
key basketball." 

The floats are now dismarv 
tied, the dishes washed, anc 
the donkeys back in the sta 
ble. Homecoming has com 
and gone. 

Saint Lucia exempifies service 

By Jay Hoffman 

Lucia Bride elections were 
held yesterday. Did those 
CLC students who voted 
know who they were voting 
for or for what reason they 
voted for that certain indivi- 
dual? ' 

On Dec. 7 in the Gym/ 

Auditorium the Lucia Bride 

■ will be crowned. From each 

class a princess will also be 


As students, you should 
know just who qualifies to 
be crowned Lucia Bride. 

The traditional Saint Lu- 
cia is from the third century 
in Italy. She was a devoted 

She dedicated her life to 
God. Along with that she 
gave all her possessions to 
the poor. 

When offered a chance to 
wed a wealthy man she refus- 
ed, which led to her death. 

Described as a "freedom 
fighter," she was one who 
stood up for what she 
thought was just. 

Saint Lucia was not juit 
a pretty face in the crowd. 

She was simply not a 
blonde with blue eyes. 

She was despised by the 
community in which sht 
made her home. 

When the Sunday evening 
of Dec. 7 comes and the Lu- 
cia Bride is crowned, CLC 
students should be able to 
look up and say, "Now there's 
someone who exemplifies 
Saint Lucia's service. She 
stands for justice and would 
truly be willing to give her 
life for that which she believes 

Conejo Symphony 

opening concert 

Saturday, Nov. 22 8J5 Gym 

The $8.25 Precision Haircut 

For Men, Women and Children 


Shampoo & 




7 believe that 

we are all 

God's children, 

and that 
one human life 

be considered 
more valuable 
than another.' 

Rhonda (Deede) Campbell Is one of the few 
Z RaeNo«.r" y *** "" mM - <Ech ° '*'"<> 

Campbell hates cute 

By Karen Delgado 

Rhonda "Deede" Campbell 
is one of the few people I 
know who really speaks her 
mind -- no qualms about it. 
Her close friends agree that 
she is very blunt and to the 
point. She attributes this to 
her realism. 

As you enter Pederson 231 
you can hear Campbell ex- 
claim "Who placed these 
stuffed dolls on my bed?" 
(There is a running joke be- 
tween Campbell and her 
roommates concerning cute 
things). "But Deede, they 
are so cute," insist her room- 
mates. "I hate cute," she re- 

"I believe that surrounding 
oneself with cute things de- 
tracts from the harsh reali- 
ties of everyday life," ex- 
plains Campbell. "In a sense 
it is an escape from reality, 
trying to hide in a false se- 
curity of the superficial. I 
mean, there are kids all over 
the world wondering where 
their next meal is coming 

Bus your 

By Rhonda Campbell 

Santa may have a sleigh to 
deliver Christmas presents 
but CLC students don't al- 
ways have transportation to 
pick up those presents. 

Whether it be fate, answer 
to prayer or just bad luck for 
you cheapskates, that excuse 
is no longer viable. The city 
of Thousand Oaks has a bus 
service that's "just right for 

The bus fare is 25 cents 
and correct change must be 

Route B picks up at CLC 
at 8:27 a.m., 9:34 a.m., 
1:27 p.m. and the final stop 
is at 4:08 p.m. 

Departures from the Mall 
begin at 9:05 a.m., 1:00 p.m . 
and the last being at 3:53 

The Oaks has returning trips 
to CLC at 9:13 a.m., 11:55 
a.m. and finally at 3:43 p.m. 

The bus picks up on Memo - 
rial Parkway by Pederson 

from, and then there are those 
who are worried about where 
they are going to put their 
Ziggy calendar or where to 
hang that rainbow poster 
that is so cute." 

Honesty is one of her 
most treasured virtues. " I 
sees no reason why people 
should deceive and lie to 
each other," says Campbell. 
"It is easier all around to 
tell the truth." 

"I am always honest about 
how I fee! and expect others 
to be honest with me in re- 
turn," adds Campbell. "You 
can always count on me to 
tell the truth." 

Campbell enjoys the chal- 
lenge of college life. "I like 
to learn, I like to be mentally 
stimulated, and I enjoy lis- 
tening to people speak in 
depth on a subject," she 
says. "I love intellectual 
conversation and listening to 
others talk about their philo- 
sophies of life." 

California, and savs "I do 
not think that I could be 
happy living anywhere else. 
California has a little bit of 
everything, beaches, moun- 
tains, deserts, and a variety 
of social options." 

Campbell is very active, 
and is the first to admit it. 
"I love to be with other 
people, I am not the kind of 
person who can sit around 
and read a book on a Sat- 
urday evening. I need to 
keep active both physically 
and mentally." 

Her interests reflect that 
that drive. She is active on 
the forensic team, writes for 
the Echo, enjoys acting, 
dancing, tennis, and is espe- 
cially fond of the theater. 

Campbell also has strong 
feelings about humanitarian- 
ism. "All people are equal," 
she says. "I believe that we 
are all God's children, and 
that one human 

life cannot be considered 
more valuable than anothei 

(Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 


Red Shoes Nov. 22 

(pictured above) 

A Christmas Carol Dec. 4 

(opening night) 

Glass Menagerie Dec. 1 1 

(opening night) 

Learn the two step 

3y Rhonda Campbell 

For all you closet cowboys, 
New West is sponsoring Urban 
Cowboy Night on Nov. 22 
just for you. 

The activities will begin at 
4 p.m. with a picnic for the 

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 10-6, Sat. 9-5:30 

'aSleslaPlaza 497-1732 

i io Fosters Donuis) 1388 E. Thousand Oaks Slvd 
Also InSimi Valley 581-2178 

- *••••••• 


H oo A pc i *5 00 Off 

■ Wr r Our Customized 

residents of the new dorms. 
According to Gary Schlueter, 
the organizer of this event, a 
movie may follow the picnic 
with a dance from 9 p.m. to 
midnight in the parking lot. 

The dance will be taped 
with all types of music," said 
Schlueter. ' We'll have about 
an hour of country rock, and 
also want to teach the two- 

"Were even trying to get a 
mechanical bull!" continued 
Schlueter. "I think a lot ot 
people would come out for 
that. ' 

Jeans cowboy hats and 
boots will be the attire for the 
evening. Dress appropriately. 

CL - CEch ° ~ November 21, 1980 

^^^•^H^Sgfe^cuity^ ^.^.^^ profilefaculty p rofiliiSSifksLofllefaculU, profit 

^-^-^^wtypr ojile faculty promefaculty prof^Ji-^lProfil efaculty profile faculty profilefaculty profilefaculty profilefaci 

Swanson radiates genuine warmth 

By Jim Ledbetter A ,.__ __ rnlle™ **— ' 

By Jim Ledbetter 

"What a challenge!" These 
words characterize much of 
the professorship of Dr 
Byron Swanson, of CLC's reli- 
gion department, who finds 
teaching at CLC "wonderful, 
stimulating and challenging!"' 

Swanson who is in his sec- 
ond year at CLC is not a nov- 
ice to the challenge of teach- 
ing, He has been teaching the 
word of the Lord for nearly 
twenty years. 

Swanson was born in 
Omaha, Neb. and raised in a 
Lutheran family. He did his 
undergraduate work at Augu- 
stana College in Rock Island, 
III. Coincidentally, Dr. Leo- 
nard Smith of CLC's history 
department was enrolled at 
Augustana the same time as 
Swanson. However, they did 
not know each other then. 

After his graduation from 
Augustana, Swanson enrolled 
in the Augustana Seminary as 
it was called. Now, it is The 
Lutheran School of Theology 
at Chicago after merging with 
four other seminaries. 

After seminary, Swanson 
served in a parish for four 
years in Kansas City. Deciding 
to continue his education, 
Swanson moved his family to 
New Haven, Conn, where he 
received his master's degree 
from Yale University. 

Swanson served in a 

parish for four years 

in Kansas City. 

Swanson again skipped a- 
cross the country to Arizona 
where he served a one-year 
appointment with the campus 
ministry at Arizona State Uni- 
versity. While at ASU he 
studied German in prepara- 
tion for his next cross-country 
jaunt-this time it was to New 
Jersey where he received his 
doctorate from Princeton. 

After all the years of mov- 
ing back and forth across the 
country and receiving a very 
intense (not to mention pres- 
tigious) education, Swanson 
and family settled in Free- 
mont, Neb. He began teaching 

Personal Drinking Inventory 

1. Do I use alcohol to overcome anxiety and tension or 

2. Do I drink to "prove" something--that I am outgoing, 
attractive, one of the gang? 

3. Do I use alcohol so I will be accepted by others? 

4. Do I use alcohol to control someone else's behavior: 
such as a boyfriend or girlfriend;? 

5. Is getting drunk or high the only way I can have fun? 

6. Do I usually drink when I'm bored or lonely? 

7. Do I drink because I can't say "no" when others are 

8. Do I drink in order to express some feeling I don't want 
to take responsibility for? 

9. Do I ever wake up in the morning to find I don't remem 
ber what happened the night before? 

10. Do I sometimes feel uneasy about my drinking? 

If you answer "yes" to any of the above questions, you 
may be using alcohol irresponsibly. 

If you answered "yes*' to any of the above questions, take 
a look at yourself: there may be some better alternatives. 

Relate to others honestly and openly-communicate effec- 
tively, especially with those close to you. 

Most important-LOVE YOURSELF. You're the best friend 
you could have. 

Laugh at yourself and life: Some things are funny; some 
things are just absurd, and some things you can't change. 

For more information concerning alcohol use contact the 
Student Alcohol Education Committee, Student Center 
offices, 492-241 1,ext. 488. 

Egertson hangs loose 

By Bob Ginther 

"Welcome* to my humble a- 
bode," said 20-year-old Steve 
Egertson, as I walked into his 
house. Egertson, a junior, 
talked about his opinions of 
life, activities, and schooling 
at CLC. 

"My viewpoint on these 
subjects is* totally different 
from all the other students. 
It's just the way I feel. This 
could be refreshing for other 
students to read," Egertson 
said with a smile. 

"I'm not worried about my 
future. Whatever happens to 
me, I'll accept it. I think I'm 
the luckiest man in the world. 
I live day by day. 1 live with 
my best friend right across 
from the school, and we have 
no rules here. I am very hap- 
py. I've got what I want. 
People should realize what 
makes them happy," Egertson 

"People think I'm weird," 
Egertson offered. "I hardly 
ever wear shoes. They think 
I'm egotistical. I have a 3.4 
GPA and it doesn't mean 
anything to me. I could get a 
4.0 GPA if I wanted to, but I 
think anybody could. It's just 
not important to me, that's 
all, there are other things in 

"You can meet a lot of 
people at a college like CLC," 
he continued, "and that's 
one of the reasons I'm here. 
I love meeting different 
people. You can experience 
social growth. However, I 
can't handle people who 
don't think logically. Some 
people just don't use com- 

mon sense," he added. 

Egertson loves music, and 
it has influenced him greatly 
he is a "singer/songwriter." 
He spends much of his time 
writing music. "I really love a 
song that has meaning, not 
syrupy love lyrics, but words 
that let you know the writer 
put some thought into them." 

"I feel that the real talent 
in music lies in creativity. It 
isn't how fast someone can 
play a guitar lead that im- 
presses me, but being able to 
write a good guitar lead, or a 
well though-out lyric, or a 
good harmony line." 

Of course, being able to 
play an instrument takes tal- 
ent. Many people can learn 
to play instruments. "It's the 
person who can capture a 
moment or a feeling in words 
(or music) that I respect and 
admire," reflected Egertson. 

"I respect my parents, 
teachers and friends," he 
continued. "I even respect 
California, but I'm sick of the 
State, it's too fast here, l-want 
to slow down. I'd like to go 
somewhere where it will rain 
for forty days straight. Maybe 
with weather as horrible as 
that, I could appreciate Cali- 
fornia's consistent sunshine, 
and return," he said jokingly. 

"I might sound like a phil- 
osopher. I might write a book 
on philosophy," Egertson 
said, still smiling. 

"I have no goals, but I want 
to be happy, and I am- I 
think that's the most impor- 
tant thing." 

at Midland Lutheran College 
in Freemont. Heandhistani. 
ily spent eleven years there. 

Swanson says, "Hove teach- 
ing. It is super fun!" He also 
enjoys going out on Sundays 
and giving a lesson, but liKes 
the challenge of different stu- 
dents with different perspec- 
tives and points of view 
"Teaching provides a neat 
and stimulating environ- 
ment," he says. 

While teaching in Nebraska, 
Swanson got a chance to in- 
corporate his talents with 
other disciplines. He team- 
taught humanities courses as 
well as religion. He taught at 
Midland College until he came 
to live and teach in California . 

Before the start of thet 
1979-1 980 school year, Swan- 
son heard about an opening 
in the religion department at 
CLC from fellow Midland 
faculty members. Swanson 
applied and was accepted. 

He felt the need for a 
change, but says it was a tough 
decision. He thinks Nebraska 
is great and with such firm 
roots planted in the fertile 
Nebraska soil, the decision 
was difficult. But the adven- 
ture of a new beginning was 
very tempting for Swanson 
and soon he and his wife 
Kathryn with their two 
youngest offspring packed up 
their belongings and moved 
out to sunny southern Cali- 
fornia. The two eldest Swan- 
son kids were already attend- 
ing Midland so they decided 
to stay in Nebraska. 

For Swanson, the change 
was both difficult and easy. 
He loves Nebraska even with 
its abominably extreme 
weather, and he was very at- 
tached to Midland and the 
people there. The move was 
made easy, though, by the 
enthusiastic response of his, 
family. The idea of a new job I 
and new challenges was very 
exciting for Swanson. 

Dr. Byron Swanson finds CLC to be "wonderful, s.. 
mutating and challenging!" (Echo photo by Rae 

Swanson loves the new en- 
vironment of Thousand Oaks . 
"I love all the different in- 
sights and perspectives in Cali- 
fornia." Swanson explained, 
"I had always heard about 
California being a very liberal 
and radical state, but it's not 
that way. There are a lot of 
sincere and committed people 
here." Moving to California 
also enabled Mrs. Swanson to 
be near her parents. 

Swanson loves CLC and he 
especially loves teaching here . 
"There's a great deal of com- 
mittment and sincerity on the 
part of the faculty and the 
students. My colleagues on 
the faculty and in the religion 
department are very compati- 
ble to work with," said Swan- 

As I spoke with Swanson, I 
could see and feel a true sin- 
cerity in dedication to CLC 
after only a year and a half 
of teaching here. His soft, 
charismatic voice and his 
striking blue eyes are filled 
with an abundance of sincer- 

Pick fruit instead 

By Julie Finlay 

Have you ever been sitting 
in your room thinking that a 
piece of fruit or something 
besides a candy bar would 
taste really good right now? 
So have I. 

Well, if you do not happen 
to have some in your refrige- 
rator and your next door 
neighbor does not have any, 
you are out of luck. So was I. 

I began to wonder if there 
was any place on this campus 
that you can get fresh fruit or 
something like a granola bar. 

The cafeteria has fresh fruit 
for lunch almost every day, 
but it is forbidden to take 
something out of there and 
eat it later. I do not under- 
stand why a student cannot 
take just one piece of fruit 
out to eat later. 

The coffee shop has fresh 
fruit also, but they have such 
unusual hours that chances 
are they are not open when 
you want some. It is rare when 
the SUB has fresh fruit. The 
book store has trail mix and 
such, but it is usually after 
closing hours that I get my 
incredible urges. 

Kathie German, director of 
Campus Activities and Events, 
said, "Two years ago CLC at- 
tempted to put granola bars 
and such in the vending ma- 
chines and it did not go over 
well with the students, there- 
fore they took it out." 

She also said that, "We are 
trying again this year and it is 
working out better." 

I talked with some vending 
machine companies, and they 
have fresh fruit machines that 
they will put wherever CLC 
wants. It will not cost CLC 

The company gets all the 
profits from the machines, all 
they want is the space. Ger- 
man said, "We have an exclu- 
sive contract with our vend- 
ing machine company and 
they don't have fruit ma- 

If the CLC's vending ma- 
chine company continues to 
expand on the "good for 
you" foods the situation will 
get better. They need to get 
snacks that have a nutritional 

These days people are 
conscious of health. They ex- 
ercise more and they want 
food that is good for them. 
Candy bars and coke do not 
fall into this category. 

When students are studying 
long hours in their rooms, 
they need a break and it is 
helpful to be able to get a 
snack with nutritional value 
instead of one with a lot of 
calories and no protein. 

Some students miss break- 
fast or lunch because they 
have a class. They find that a 
candy bar and a can of coke 
are easy to get, and quick. It 
will also satisfy them until 
dinner. If there were nutri- 
tional foods in the machines, 
then the students could eat 

ity and positive thinking. 

"I love the excitement and 
challenge of a school with 
different perspectives, but I 
also find a lot of great tradi- 
tions and a commitment to 
those traditions that I love 
immensely," he says. 

7 love the excitement 

and challenge 

of a school with 

different perspectives...' 

Swanson finds differing 
viewpoints on theology be- 
tween students and faculty 
but he greatly admires the ac- 
ceptance level that everyone 
on campus has for one an- 
other. "The differences be- 
tween people here are stimu- 
lating and interesting. I love 
nothing more than to ex- 
change ideas with persons 
with different perspectives!" 
said Swanson. "The only 
thing that would disappoint 
me would be if people didn't 
accept each other in spite of 
their differences." 

Dr. Swanson is not only 
teaching religion at CLC but 
since the beginning of the 
year, he and Dr. Fred Tonsing 
have been team teaching a 
loop course of history and 
English. Swanson is also 
teaching a Church History 

Next year, Swanson plans to 
teach other loop courses: 
history and English, and soc- 
ial science and English. 
"They're a learning experi- 
ence for me as well as for the 

Swanson also has other 
duties besides his activities at 
CLC. He frequently conducts 
adult discussion courses in re- 
ligion at churches in the 
Conejo and San Fernando 
valleys. Twice he worked with 
Dr. Paul Egertson, director of 
the Center for Theological 

Studies, on sessions on the 
Augsberg Confession in Los 

When asked about religious 
trends he has noticed, Swan- 
son said he had noticed an 
obvious conservative trend 
nationwide in the past de- 
cade, especially in Southern 
California. About CLC, Swan- 
son noted, "There is a sincere 
earnestness in students and a 
sincere commitment . That 
really interests me." 

Swanson enjoys escaping 
once in a while in his free 
time. He and his family love 
to go horseback riding in 
Colorado in the summertime. 
Gardening is also a favorite 
hobby of his. "California, 
especially southern Califor- 
nia, has sunny and moderate 
weather that is absolutely 
ideal for gardening,"said 

He also loves to get actively 
involved with sports when he 
has time. Living just a few 
blocks from CLC gives him a 
chance to ride his bike or 
walk to school. The family 
can also enjoy one of their 
favorite wintertime pastimes, 
here: skiing. "Skiing is okay 
in southern California, but 
it's nothing like skiing in Col- 
orado!" Swanson says with a 

Swanson isa member of the 
LCA synod, and one of 
CLC's 100 selected convoca- 
tors from the LCA, ALC, and 
Missouri Synod Lutheran 
churches. Convocators meet 
to elect the members of the 
board of regents and to pro- 
mote the college. Concerning 
the last convocation in Octo- 
ber, Swanson said, "I was im- 
pressed with the service. The 
input from the college was 
very helpful. I learned a lot 
about CLC. I was even more 
impressed with the other con- 
vocators from other areas. 
They were very interested in 
promoting CLC." 

With his positive outlook, 
Swanson approaches people 
at CLC and his classes In class' 
he says he will bend over 
backwards to make students 
take a stand. A classroom is 
an interesting, exciting, 
and stimulating experience 
when different perspectives 
and ideas are exchanged." 

'We have forgotten 

how to 

think and read...' 

Achieving a more serious 
academic atmosphere is also 
a challenge to Swanson. "We 
have forgotten how to think 
and read. It's mostly because 
of the media age." said Swan- 
son. "CLC has needs such as 
new classroom facilities and 
the new Learning Resource 
Center. They will be a big 
plus for the academic situa- 
tion here," he said. 

As for next year, Swanson 
eagerly looks forward to the 
challenges that new classes 
and different students will 
bring. And one can't help but 
feel that he will meet them 
with a smile. 


Westmont College offers as part of Interim, its special 
January program, 'Labor and Leisure' a course taught 
by a theologian and a philosopher in the heart of the 
High Sierras at Mammoth Mountain, CA, one of the 
nations best ski areas, from January 4 - 16 (Sunday - 
Friday). Ski all day, study at night! 

For details of how you can enjoy this unforgettable 
experience write: Prof. John Hughes or Prof. Mm 
Mannoia, Westmont Collefie, 955 La Paz Road. Santa 
Barbara, CA, 93108. Or call us at 805-969-5051 ex. 
386 (John), ex. 382 (Jim). Or check with your Regi* 
trar for the appropriate literature and registration 

page 6 

CLC Echo November 21 , 1 980 

bulletin board 


FridBy - SUB Movies 

Saturday- ^ 

J Dance 

-see Campus Calendar for details - 

Youth Symphony 

Music soothes 

International cards 

ID proves identity 

Kathie German, director of 
Campus Activities & Events, 
would like to inform all 
CLC students that the 1981 
International Student Identi- 
ty Card applications have 

Students may ■ pick up 
applications from the secre- 
tary at the Student Center 
immediately. The deadline 
for filing applications will 
be Dec. 9, 1980, and the 
International Student Identi- 
fication Cards will be avail- 
able to be picked up at the 
Student Center on Dec. 15. 

If you are a full-time 
student, your passport to 
low-cost travel rs the Inter- 
national Student Identity 
Card. It proves to anyone 
who needs to know, any- 
where in the world, that you 
are a student and eligible 
for special student privileges, 
discounts and travel bar- 
gains-that means lower air 
fares, tours, accomodations 
plus reduced or free admis- 

sion to many museums, thea- 
ters, cultural attractions, his- 
toric sites, etc. 

CIEE, the official U.S. 
sponsor of the International 
Student Identity Card, has 
initiated a national campaign 
to develop ISIC discounts 
throughout the United 
States. The 1981 ISIC now 
provides you with automatic 
travel insurance for travel 
overseas and entitles you to 
a 15 percent discount on 
insurance fjor travel within 
the U.S.A. 

Developed and regulated 
by the International Student 
Travel Conference, the card 
carries your picture for posi- 
tive identification. Over one 
million cards are issued 
worldwide each year. The 
1981 card is valid through 
Dec. 31,1981. 

The 1981 ISIC costs only 
$6.00. Stop in the Student 
Center now for more infor- 
mation and an application 

tiy Dawn Kretzinger 

You are sitting in opaque, 
velvety blackness. As the first 
piercing ray of light shines 
through, your senses tingle 
with anticipation. 

You squint to make out the 
first faint images in the dim 
light, jumping as your senses 
snap alive from the first trum 
pet blair and symbol crash. 
The strings begin to play and 
all is soothed as you sink 
slowly back into your chair, 
absorbed in the music and re- 
laxed. ■ 

You are privileged to be 
listening to the Conejo Youth 

The symphony will be re- 
turning to CLC for the first 
time in five years. They will 
be appearing Dec. 9 in Ny- 
green-1 at 7.30 p.m., accord- 
ing to Jack Marzano, cond- 
uctor of the youth symphony. 

The symphony is comp- 
osed of anyone up to the age 
of 21 who has demonstrated 
the ability and quality to play 
in a symphony," said Marz- 

RASC concert 

ano. "The youngest member 
is in the third grade." 

The group was started about 
20 years ago and has received 
a great deal of support from 
Elmer Ramsey of the Conejo 
Symphony. The youth sym 
phony was "built back up 
from the ashes," said Marzano 
since three years ago when 
they could not find enough 
quality string players to bal- 
ance the percussion, brass, 
and woodwind sections. 

'It's lots of fun, but kind 
of frustrating at some times," 
said Debbie Vinyard, student 
here and also string coach for 
the symphony. "At that age 
its kind of hard to get them 
to listen to you. You have to 
gain their respect." Bob Hood 
also a student here, is the 
brass coach and Mrs. Betty 
Bowen, of CLC's music fac- 
ulty, is the head string coach. 

"We are just starting again 
and we are not like the New 
York Philharmonic," said 
Marzano, "but I think people 
will enjoy listening to us." 

Evening offers ministry 

Pre registration Spring 81 
Dec. 1 - 12 

Materials may be picked 
up on Mon. Dec. 1 

By Sue Evans 

Darrell Mansfield Band, a 
Christian rock group, will 
highlight an evening of inspir- 
ation Dec. 12. 

The "'Evening of Ministry" 
will begin at 8 p.m in the 
auditorium with guest speaker 
Brian Onken, The Darrell 
Mansfield Band to follow. 

Darrell Mansfield "shares a 
very strong personal test!* 
mony about how Jesus works 
in his life ,'' explained RASC 
Commissioner Tim Borruel. 

The band recently released 
its latest album, "Get Ready," 

on Polydor Records. "The 
songs on the album talk about 
the joy and peace that's 
brought from a person's faith 
and from knowing God," 
stated Borruel. "They're 
songs that tell stories." 

Mansfield 's testimony is 
expressed between the songs, 
'when Darrell and the band 
members share about their 
faith," says Borruel. 

Borruel explained that 
RASC concerts "are a chance 
to hear good contemporary 
music with a message about a 
person's faith." 

iJWJWJiwnwMu irowitf^wwtf^mtiff^fw^w Q r j on f) uo 

An Evening of Ministry 

i mh Guest SpUer. BRIAN ONKEN 

December 12 - 8:OOPM 

California Lutheran College 


Umm y a i Affirm m mi MTW 


By Paul Ohrt 

Classical guitarist Dan Grant 
and Fred Benedetti, known as 
the Orion Duo, will perform 
in the auditorium on Nov. 24. 

The two guitarists are mem 
bers of the Orion Quartet, 
which has released its first al- 
bum . Grant and Benedetti 
have done graduate work at 
Cal State Fullerton and the 
San Francisco Conservatory 
of Music. Also they have 
studied privately with Joseph 
Trotter, Lee Ryan, and 
Roberto Torres. 

Admission for the 8:15 
p.m concert will be $3 per 
person CLC ID's will be 
honored. The concert is spon- 
sored by the Artist/Lecture 


FRIDAY, November 21 

9:30a.m.-12Noon "Women in Business", SUB, sponsored 

by Women's resource center 
10 a.m. United Way rally, Nelson Room 

2-4p.m. Financial Aids meeting, Nelson Room 

9 p.m. SUB Film, "Kiss Me Kate" 

SATURDAY, November 22 

. & 1 p.n 

8:15 p.m. 

9 p.m,-12 midnight 

Children's Theatre, "Red Shoes", 

Little Theatre 

Opening Symphony Concert, Auditorium 

New West dorm dance, "Urban Cowboy 


SUNDAY, November 23 

10 a.m. Campus Congregation, Auditorium 

3 p.m. Senior recital, Karin Randle, Nygreen 1 

Alumni/Varsity basketball game, Gym 
MONDAY, November 24 
10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Dr. Howard 

Clinebefl, Claremont School of 

Theology, "Values: Sexuality and 

Sex Roles," Nelson Room 
8 p.m. Artist/Lecture series, "The Orion Duo," 

classical guitarist duo. Auditorium 
TUESDAY, November 25 

2-4 p.m. Financial Aids meeting, Nelson Room 

7-8 p.m. Aerobic dance, K-2 

10 p.m. Thanksgiving break begins 

November 26 thru 


7:30 a 


Christian Conversations, Dr. Sig Schwarz, 

"Peace Is more than the absence of 

conflict", Nelson Room 
7 p.m. German Film, "The Cabinet of Dr. 

Calagari," Nygreen 1 
TUESDAY, December 2 
7-8 p.m. Aerobic Dance, K-2 

7:30 p.m. Rape Crisis seminar, Nygreen 1 

WEDNESDAY, December 3 
10 a.m. Chapel, Auditorium 

12 noon-1 :30 p.m. Faculty/Staff luncheon, Nelson Room 
THURSDAY, December 4 

7-8 p.m. 

Aerobic Dance 


8:15 p.m 

Christmas Concert, 

'A Christmas Carol", 



December 5 

10 a.m. 

T.G.I. F.C., Women' 

resource center 

2-4 p.m. 

Financial Aids 

meeting, Nelson Room 

7 p.m. 

German Film, 

'The Blue Angel," 

Nygreen 1 
8:15 p.m. Christmas Concert, "A Christmas Carol," 

SATURDAY, December 6 

5 p.m. A MS Hockey Night, off campus 

8:15 p.m. Christmas Concert, "A Christmas Carol," 

8: 15 p.m. Artist/Lecture Film, "Clockwork 

Orange," Nygreen 1 
SUNDAY, December 7 
10 a.m. Campus Congregation, Advent Carolling 

Service Auditorium 
3-5 p.m. Christmas Carolling Contest Rehearsal, 


7 p.m. Festival of Christmas: Lucia Bride, Dorm 

Caroling Contest, Pilgrimmage to Mt. 

Clef, Christmas Party. Auditorium 
MONDAY, December 8 
10 a.m. Christian Conversations, Amor , and 

Hunter Lovins, "Soft Energy Paths," 

Friends of the Earth, Nelson Room 
10 p.m.-1 a.m. RAP Open Gym 

TUESDAY, December 9 
2-4 p.m. Psychology Fair, SUB 

7-8 p.m. Aerobic Dance, K-2 

WEDNESDAY, December 10 

10 a.m. Chapel, Advent Music, Auditorium 

1 2 noon-1 : 30 p.m. Faculty/Staff luncheon, Nelson Room 

9 p.m. AWS/AMS Secret Sweetheart Revelation, 

I Nelson Room 
THURSDAY, December 11 
7-8 p.m. Aerobic dance, K-2 

8 p.m. "Guatemala Indian Art and Culture", 

Mr. Gordon Frost (Conejo Valley Art 
Museum), slide presentation, sponsored 
by Art Department 
,8:15 p.m. "The Glass Menagerie," Little Theatre 

FRIDAY, December 12 
LAST Day to drop course without academic penalty, if passing 

10 a.m. T.G.I. F.C., Women's resource center 
2-4 p.m. Financial Aids meeting, Nelson Room 
8:15 p.m. "The Glass Menagerie," Little Theatre 

9 P.m. RASC Concert, Daryl Mansfield Band, 

SATURDAY, December 1 3 
8:1 5 p.m. "The Glass Menagerie," Little Theatre 

10 p.m.-l a.m. Social/Publicity dance. Auditorium 
SUNDAY, December 14 

10 *.m. • Campus Congregation, Auditorium 

2-11 p.m. RAP Open Gym 

Business students unite 

By Tina Ziegler 

This year's Business Asso- 
ciation has some exciting 
ideas and events to get in- 
volved in. 

The SBS - Student Busi- 
ness Services - is a new pro- 
gram being developed. It is 
designed to provide business 
services for local companies 
and small businesses. Busi- 
ness students work in such 
areas as invoicing, reconciling 
bills, payroll computation, 
making journal entries, cate- 
gorizing, checkbook registers 
and tax work. 

The SBS operates out of 
the Business Administration 
Lab in E-12. Students are 

paid hourly through the 
Business Association and will 
gain valuable experience as 
well. If you are interested or 
have any questions, please 
contact Tina Ziegler at 492- 
0211, or Dave Roper in the 
Business Lab. 

Other possible events in- 
clude a tax workshop to run 
in conjunction with the SBS 
program and a social, spring 
activity. If you have sugges- 
tions for activities, please 
contact Sara Griffin at 492- 

Some business scholarships 
offered are the Ahmanson 
Scholarship and a new Free 
Enterprise Essay Scholarship 

to be awarded on Honors 
Day. The deadline for both 
of these is March 15, 1981. 
For women, the Society of 
Women Accountants offers 
a $100 Book Scholarship 
each semester-the deadline 
for Spring is Feb. 29, 1981. 
The deadlines may seem tar 
off, but keep them in mind 
so that these resources can 
be utilized. See Dr. Jim 
Esmay for details. 

Keep your eyes open tor 
Business Association events. 
Many things are being plan- 
ned, and the members would 
like to see your participation 
and enthusiasm. 

CLC Echo November 21, 19g 

Secret Sweeties 
make it sweet 

page 7 

By Missy Odenborg 

The AMS and AWS would 
like to announce that your 
chance to be a "Secret 
Sweetie" will be during the 
week before finals. 

Being a Secret Sweetie 
gives you a whole week to 
do nice things for some- 
body, (such as making 
cookies). This must all be 
done secretly of course 
Your identity must not be 
known. In turn you will 

have a secret pal doing nice 
mlngs for you. What is even 
better is that guys get girls 
tor their "sweetie" and girls 
8« a guy. At the end of the 
week there will be a revela- 
tion, and at that time you 
will introduce yourself to 
your Secret Sweetie. 

Look for signups at the 
cafeteria in the near future, 
and brighten up the gloomy 
thoughts of finals with a 
Secret Sweetie. 


Friday, Dec. 5 

9:45 a.m. sharp in the SUB 


German Cinema 

Series goes on 


This Mond ay - 

Artist/Lecture Series Presents 

the ORION DUO . A concert 

with two very talented classical 


Nov. 24, 8:15 p.m. in the GYM 

Psychology fair 
removes mystery 

By Mike Omlid 

The German Department 
will continue its series on Ger- 
man cinema in the time of 
Hitler with Im Kubinatt des 
Br. Caligari (Cabinet of Dr. 
Caligari) on Monday, Dec. 1 
and Der Blave Engel (The 
Blue Angel) on Friday, Dec. 
5. Both shows are scheduled 
for 7 p.m. 

Dr. Walter Stewart, German 
professor, says that "these 
films not only show the high 
level of artistic achievement 
in early German cinema, but 

also have important political 
slants. They also take a look 
at the tenor of the times." 

"Kabmatt" (1919). a silent 
film, is especially noted by 
Stewart for its artistic back- 
ground. It is among the earli- 
est of German horror films. 

"Engel", a 1930 talkie, 
portrays the story of an up- 
standing German professor 
who falls in with the corrupt 
cabaret society of the 1920's 
in Germany. 

The German Consulate 
supplied the films. 

By Joe McMahon 

There will be a Psychology 
Fair in the SUB on Dec. ? 
from 2 to 4 p.m. The pur- 
pose of the fair is to familiar- 
ize people with the field of 

Although there are many 
people involved with the fair, 
Marge Lucas and Mary 
Grout, psychology majors, 
are in charge of it. 

The SUB will have booths 
set up in it. Among the 
different things on display 

*ill be some experiments. 
Psychology majors will be 
Working in the different 
booths to answer questions. 
There will be demonstrations 
of types of therapy, as well 
« tests on character traits 
for those who want them. 
The Psychology Depart- 
ment hopes to remove some 
of the mystery about psycho- 
logy and give people a 
chance to learn about it. 
All students are encouraged 
to attend. 

Change effects core 

Logic 220 will no longer 
satisfy the core requirements 
for philosophy, according to 
Dr. John Kuethe, Philosophy 
Department chairman. 

The change, effective this 
spring, is the result of meet- 
ings between the Philosophy 
and Religion departments 

Under the new require- 
ments, only philosophy 
courses whose emphasis is on 

a "philosophy of life" will 
fulfill core requirements for 
philosophy majors. 

Although the logic course 
can aid in "clarifying one's 
thinking," according to Dr. 
William Bersley, philosophy 
professor, the primary func- 
tion of logic is not "the de- 
velopment of a philosophy of 



The Echo regrets that a 
few of last week's person- 
als were covered up by an 
advertisement. The ad was 
misplaced during printing. 

To correct the situation, 
we are running those per- 
sonals again this week. 
Thank you for your under- 

Good risk! 


Just a dream and the 
wind to carry you and 
soon you will be free. 
426 FXN 

I would like to say a 
Big thank-you to Heidi 
Hayes, Kris Grude and 
their entire crew for the 
successful efforts put to- 
ward Homecoming. Your 
leadership is to be admired 
by the entire ASCLC. 

Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

Barney's Rival, 

You're warmer, cuddlier 
and more fun. No contest! 
You win. 

Barney's owner 



We love you! 

THANKS to Sonny Medina 
for being 'Simon' in Simon 
sez, and congratulations to 
the two winners: 

Richard Hahn 


Ingrid Fuelleman 

The Jr. Class 



" Feels like the first time, 
the very first time, like it 
never did before; and it 
feels like the first time, 
like it never will again, 
never again." 

You make everything 
feel so new and so good, 
1 just want to thank you 
for your love. 

Forever yours, 

The bouncing camel 
... so do I 

Have a super turkey day. 

2/3 of the Musketeers- 
Thank you for being 
the best of friends I've 
ever had. Have a great 
vacation. I love you- 

The other third 


Your "Conejo Pal" 


This one's for you con- 
gratulations, you'll make 
the bestest father for your 
number 2 you already got 
a good start. 
PS-Better start painting 
the room pink! 

To Tricia, Donna, Lisa T., 
Lisa G., and Sir Lancelot, 

Happy Thanksgiving! 
You guys are great! 
Love ya, 

Itchy nose plus 20 per- 
diddles equal a cure for 
chapped lips. 


You all ready for your 
big Ladies' Night? 

What would yom mother 

Say, how is the farm? 
Ready for the Red Onion? 
Way Ion 


I've heard that Gone 
with the Wind" is your 
favorite movie. Now you 
can make it your constant- 
ly favorite lifestyle. 
"I'm not telling" 

If God had intended for 
us to grow up, He never 
would have invented 
Teddy Bears 

Mr. Waylon 

Speaking of songs, I have 
one for you - HEAVEN IS 
LOU! Come over some- 
time and I'll play it for 

Ms Emmylou 

I don't think I've ever 
heard that version of your 
song-have you? 

Hey all you Snopeses- 

Know a stink pink for a 
colossal vessel ? Give-up, 


Oh, sigh! 


You picked a fine time 
Farmer John, and speaking 
of turkeys, have a great 

You think you're so 

?ood. Well you're not! 
Betcha a shake., make 
that a strawberry marga- 
arita.) You're great! (So 
when do I collect?) 


It was a great Homecom- 
ing weekend. All your hard 
work really paid off. 
God Bless you, 

Love ya lots, 

Nancy and Julie 

Bunny Chaser AO- 

CLC Commando Raiders 
unite! Love ya 




Good Luck on your 
senior recital. You have a 
beautiful voice and » m 
sure you'll be great. 

Love > ~i» 

your old summer roomie 

George and Paul in 1109 

Thanks for the escort 
service last weekend. Good 
luck when you play for the 

Two groupies in 

Dec. 12 is the last issue of 
the Echo for 1980. If you 
want to send that special 
someone a personal please 
submit it to the Echo by 
Dec. 8 at 10 p.m. For only 
a quarter you can wish a 
Merry Christmas to your 
favorite people. 

students who have tried to 
transfer to another college, 
but had trouble getting 
them to accept CLC cre- 
dits.* I'm trying to gather 
the truth to the question, 
"Are we trapped at CLC 
forever?" Please, PLEASE 
call Sharon at 492-0239. 

*(or if you've been s 


Brown, Caravelle, watch 
"borrowed" from owner's 
coat at the Homecoming 
dance last Saturday night. 
It is a day-date watch with 
a small crack on the crys- 

Very sentimental value. 
Return to Conejo 501 - no 
questions asked - just grati- 

Gary Pcderson and Sue 
Schwartzler would like to 
invite their friends to wit- 
ness their wedding on De- 
cember 6, 1980 at 6:30 in 
the evening at Calvary Lu- 
theran Church, 8800 
Woodman Avenue, Arleta. 
Cake and ice cream will be 
served at the reception fol- 
lowing in the Fellowship 

Prizes are available for 
CLC students participating 
in a variety of art design 
projects. The CLC stu- 
dents, Dana Flowers and 
Jan Sanderson, won $50 
each last Friday for de- 
signing a logo for N.R.G., 
a solar energy company. 

Other design projects 
students have been or will 
be able to undertake in- 
clude a Los Angeles Bi- 
centennial project; a CLC 
Concert Choir auditions 
poster; the logo for World 
Research Inc.; a law school 
diploma design, and a con- 
test for liturgical arts. 

For further details con- 
tact the Art Department, 
ext. 367. 


The Foreign and Domes- 
tic Teachers Organization 
needs applicants to fill 
over 500 teaching posi- 

These vacancies are in all 
fields from kindergarten 
through college, at home 
and abroad. 

If you are interested in 
placement opportunities, 
write Universal Teachers, 
Box 5231, Portland, Ore., 


The supplements to the 
1981 Interim Catalog is 
available in the Registrar's 
Office during business 

The annual Christmas baz- 
aar and bake sale of holiday 
goodies will be held at the 
Convalarium today and 
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 
4 p.m. Crafts and hand- 
made by both volunteers 
and patients will range 
from Christmas decora- 
tions to boutique items for 
your Christmas gifts. The 
proceeds from the sale go 
to the Patients' Activity 
Fund. For further inform 
ation call Lorrie Mercier at 

Kissing under the mistle- 
toe is a popular custom 
during the holidays. The 
senior class hopes to pro- 
mote many a kiss by 
vending mistletoe in the 
cafeteria from Sunday, 
Dec. 7 to Friday, Dec. 12. 

A standard sprig of the 
holiday leaf will cost 
"somewhere between 20 
and 25 cents" according 
to Senior Class President 
Mike Ettner. 

Other holiday activities 
will be a Christmas music 
concert on Thursday, Dec. 
4, at 8:15 p.m., in the 
gym, and a dorm caroling 

Help wanted, Male or 
Female. Address and stuff 
envelopes at home. Earn- 
ings unlimited. Offer, 
Send $1, refundable, to: 
Triple "S", 16243-07, 
Cajon, Hesperia, CA 

Linda Gawthorne is on a 
three-month furlough 

from her mission as a 
Bible translator for a re- 
mote Indian tribe-the 
Kogi Indians-in Columbia, 
S.A. She will be on cam- 
pus Monday, Dec. 8, to 
speak and to show slides 
at 2:45 p.m. in Ny- 
green 6. 

Any interested persons 
are invited to join Dr. 
Wally Asper's class in 
Religion 301 -"The 

Church Worker"-for that 
presentation. Gawthorne 
plans to arrive in time 
for Contemporary Christ- 
ian Conversations, where 
she may be introduced. 
She will be available for 
conversations with anyone 
interested in the efforts of 
translating the Bible into 
all languages. 

Gawthorne's sponsors 
are Lutheran Bible Trans- 
lators in Orange and Wy- 
cliffe Bible Translators, 
Inc., in Huntington Beach. 
She graduated with honors 
from CLC in the Class 
of 1970. 

The American Church of 
Copenhagen has a student 
aid fund for American 
scholars who are members 
of the American Lutheran 
Church wishing to study 
or do research in Den- 
mark. Applicants with 
B.A. degree or its equiva- 
lent are given preference, 
but undergraduates are 
also encouraged to apply. 
If granted an award, appli- 
cants must participate in 
the life of the American 
Church of Copenhagen in- 
sofar as feasible while 
studying in Denmark. 

The grants, which are 
meant to supplement 
■ other funds, range from 
$600 to $800. The dead- 
line date for applications 
and supporting material is 
February 1, 1981. Appli- 
cation forms and further 
information may be* ob- 
tained from: 
The Division for College 
and University Services 
The American Lutheran 

422 South Fifth Street 
Minneapolis, MN 55415 

Tchaikovsky's "The Nut- 
cracker", which has been 
delighting children and 
most adults for almost a 
century, comes to Ventura 
County this month as a 
special holiday presenta- 
tion by the Ventura Coun- 
ty Symphony orchestra 
and the Academie Ballet 

Performances will be in 
Oxnard Civic Auditorium 
on Saturday evening, Nov- 
ember 22, at 8 p.m. and 
Sunday afternoon, Nov- 
ember 23 at 3 p.m. 

Tickets for the "Nut- 
cracker" ballet, at $7 for 
adults $4 for children 12 
years and under, are avail- 
able at the following out- 
lets: Henson's Music Cen- 
ters, Oxnard and Camarillo- 
J.B. Penney Music Co. and 
Jailhouse Records, Ven- 
tura; the Music Box, Ojai- 
Ballet Academie, 1019 S. 
Ventural Rd., Oxnard; or 
the Symphony office in 
Ventura Women's Center 
3451 Foothill Rd. For fur- 
ther information, call 643- 

page 8 

CLC Echo November 21 , 1980 


Kingsmen claim NAIA District III 

By Richard Hamlin 

The Azusa Pacific Cougars rolled into Mt. 
Clef Stadium Saturday not only opposing the 
California Lutheran Kingsmen but history 
as well. The Cougars faced CLC seven times in 
the past and left seven times without a 

The Kingsmen, who were ranked 19th in 
the nation behind 18th-ranked Azusa, rolled 
to a 24-3 victory before a capacity Home- 
coming crowd in CLC's season finale, 

Head Coach Robert Shoup said at a pep 
rally the night before the contest that "the 
Kingsmen never, never, never, never lost to 
Azusa Pacific." 

Saturday was truly no different as the 
Kingsmen "who never lost to Azusa Pacific" 
defeated the Cougars for the 8th straight time 
and, more importantly, captured the NAIA 
District III Championship for a. record setting 
7th straight year. 

Azusa, though, began the game hard by 
driving on CLC long and often. Devon Jones 
boomed a 51 -yard field goal to stake the 
Cougars to a 3-0 first quarter lead, a lead that 
could have been more if not for two Azusa 

Senior DB Scott Seattle recovered both 
miscues to keep the Kingsmen close. 

A third Azusa bobble of a punt return by 
Rod Cochran in the second quarter which was 
recovered by Steve DeCoud set up CLC's first 
score. Tony Paopao carried the ball three 
straight times before scoring on a 3-yard 
TD burst. Glenn Fischer booted the extra 
point for a 7-3 CLC lead. 

The play of the day, however, came just 
seconds before the end of the second quarter. 
Craig Moropoulos had the Kingsmen moving 

once again with only 11 seconds remaining 
before halftime when he found Mark Sutton 
in the corner of the enzone on a beautiful 
one-handed grab for the score. 

The play was set up on a 13-yard comple- 
tion from Moropoulos to senior Steve Graf. 
Graf for the afternoon hauled in four passes 
for 60 yards. 

In the second half, Moropoulos and com- 
pany kept rolling. Senior Rudy Pittman scor- 
ed CLC's final TD on an 8-yard pitch out 

Pittman's score was set up by completions 
to Gordon Moss, who had four receptions 
for 61 yards, and to Sutton, who grabbed 
four passes for 38 yards. 

The last score of the afternoon came from 
field goal kicker Bryan Wagner, who booted 
a 44-yard kick. 

The victory was a complete offensive effort, 
Paopao and Chuck Mclntyre each rushed for 
39 and 30 yards respectively, while Moro- 
poulos clicked on 15 pass completions of 32 
attempts for 168 yards. 

"We ran and passed well," said Moropoulos. 
"We mixed it up real well today." 

Moropoulos, who has led the Kingsmen to 
three straight victories since taking over the 
quarterback duties, utilized short passes over 
the middle throughout the contest. 

"We ran curls all day," revealed Moro- 
poulos. "Our tight end and wide receivers 
were wide open. They just couldn't cover 

The Kingsmen completed their season 
with an 8-2-1 slate, the NAIA District III 
championship and a ranking of 14th in the 
nation. The Cougars slipped to 8-2 and the 
chance to look toward next year. 

Stars come out for banquet 

By Bob Ginther 

The CLC baseball program 
held its second annual 
Sparky Anderson Scholarship 
Banquet last Monday. Ac- 
cording to Anderson, manager 
of the Detroit Tigers, the 
banquet was a success. 

"It was a darn good turn- 
out," stated the Thousand 
Oaks resident. "A lot of the 
big baseball stars like Dusty 
Baker, Don Baylor and 
Robin Yount, each the MVP 
of his team, really went out 
of their way to attend the 
banquet and please the 

When asked about how he 
felt contributing to the CLC 
baseball program and Thou- 
sand Oaks, Anderson replied, 

"I live in this community 
and I have a responsibility. 
CLC is a part of our commu- 
nity, and I feel I should do 
whatever I can do to help 
this college. 

"I am very enthusiastic 
about this program, and I 
want to do all I can for the 
city of Thousand Oaks. I love 
it here. I think I live in one 
of the finest cities in the 
United States," Anderson 
said with a smile. 

Robin Yount, shortstop of 
the Milwaukee Brewers, gave 
his opinion on the benefit. 
"I think it's great to help 
out a college like Cal Luther- 
an. I wish I could have been 
here last year, but my wife 
had just had a baby at that 












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Enos Cabell, third baseman 
for the division champion 
Houston Astros, shared his 
feelings on scholarship pro- 
grams: "A lot of politics 
are involved in these pro- 
grams. I had it rough when 
1 was younger, but when 
these kind of beneficial pro- 
grams came around, I didn't 
have to worry as much. It 
helped keep me off the 
streets. I will do anything 
I can to help a college like 

According to Stu Nahan, 
NBC sportscaster, scholarship 
programs are the best thing 
that could happen to a 

According to Al Schoen- 
berger, CLC baseball coach, 
there were a few surprise 
guests. "Former L.A. Police 
Chief Ed Davis," now in the 
Senate, "showed U P sur- 
prisingly. We weren't ex- 
pecting baseball stars Ken 
McMullen, Rome Fingers or 
Gene Tenace to show, but 
they came, and I appreciate 
them coming." 

(immie Reese, coach of the 
California Angels, discussed 
his reaction to the banquet, 
. "I've been involved in the 
big leagues for 57 years, and 
I've never seen a man who 
does more for a community 
than Sparky Anderson. He is 
a great asset. Men like him 
are hard to find. He loves 
young people," Reese said. 
"Thanks to Sparky, the ban- 
quet had a great turnout. 
He does great things for 
organizations and compa- 

Reese, who was Babe 
Ruth's roommate at one 
time, said that it was better 
to be on the field than on 
the streets. 

Interestingly enough, Reese 
had some nice words to say 
about CLC alumnus and 
baseball player, Jeff Bertoni, 
who plays in Salt Lake City 
for the Angels' farm club. 
"He's a good prospect. He 
loves to play, and he will 
be a great asset to any 
team. I think in one or two 
years, he'll be on a big 
league club." 

Dr. Robert Doering, CLC 
athletic director, commented 
on the banquet. "This is a 
great program for public re- 
lations for the college, and I 
believe this will result in 
CLC having an outstanding 
baseball program and sta- 
dium. We are most appre- 
ciative of Anderson's efforts 
to help develop the Kings- 
men baseball program." 

In homecoming action against Azusa, Mark Sutton brings down a pass. Sutton made one touch-', 
down catch In the 24-3 victory Saturday. (Echo Photo by Rae Null.) 

Water sports thrilling experience 

Bowman sails for fun 

By Paul Ohrt 

"There is something very thrilling about see- 
ing if you can control the elements, and using 
wind you've got to go as fast as you can possi- 
bly go. It's a real challenge," said Dr. Fred 

Bowman is a speech teacher at CLC and is 
also an adviser to the Alumni Board. He is in 
his 15th year here, coming from Middlebury 
College in Vermont, where he first became in- 
terested in the sport of sailing. 

In describing sailing he says,"lt's atremend- 
ousty relaxing, different kind of feeling be- 
cause your're only concerned with the boat 
and you forget about all the problems that 
you have at college and any other place." 

He began sailing with a friend at Middlebury 
who had a 37-foot cutter. The longest adven- 
ture they embarked on was a race from Marb- 
lehead, Mass., to Halifax. "There were about 
300 boats in the race and we were about 
150th, in the top half somewhere." 

Bowman and Rex Bumgartner,a good friend 
who graduated from CLC in 1970 and was 
heavyweight wrestling champion here, joined 
Marina Sailing Club in Santa Monica last spring 
and took lessons there. The club has about 40 
ooats of various sizes, which the members can 

"There's something wonderful about sailing 
as opposed to powerboats. I think people who 
sail have kind of snobbery about them andcall 
powerboats stinkpots and ali that," Bowman 
said. He also described sailors as emotional 

people when it comes to the sea. 

Bowman and Bumgartner sail whenever, 
they get the chance and weather permits. They : 
hope to buy a sailboat of their own together 
sometime. For small journeys they usually 
just sail up and down the coast, plotting their 
course and following it as closely as possible. 
They usually use about a 28-30 foot boat. 

Twice they have sailed to Catalina Island, J 
the first time in a 34-foot Erkkson. CLC pro- 
fessor, Dr. Esmay, sailed with them on that 
trip, and Dr. Ted Labrenzand Dr. Ed Swenson . 
have also accompanied them on sjiling excur- 

For anyone interested in sailing Bowman 
suggests that they find a club and get good 
professional instruction in basic sailing and 
navigating. "Like with all sports, it is wrong 
to just hack away at it. With sailing ifsalM 
and death matter. You have to know what 
you're doing," he said. 

Bowman, from Ohio, has been around tbi 
water ever since his father took him to tale 
swimming lessons. He has always enjoyed 
water skiing and fishing, and likes to play ten 
nis and takes pride in being able to beat stu- 

Through sailing he has had many interesting 
experiences ranging from stormy weather to a 
near collision with a Russian ship to seeing 
whales. Sailing also gives him the chance to do 
something fun with friends and meet people. 
He says, "In my lifetime I've been happier a- 
round the water than doing anything else." 



s basketball schedule 

1980 81 






Nov. 23 






Nov. 25 






Nov. 28 

UC San Diego 

Basketball Tournament 




Nov. 29 

UC San Diego 

San Diego 

Basketball Tournament 



University of Redlands 

University of Calif., SD 


Calif. Lutheran College 


Dec. 2 

CSU, Dominguez Hills 






Dec. 4 

La Verne Collge 






Dec. 6 

Pomona-Pi tzer College 






Dec. 9 

CSU, Northridge 






Dec. 19 

Occidental College 






Dec. 20 

Pacific Christian College 






Dec. 29 

Cedar City Tournament 





Dec. 30 

Cedar City Tournament 

Cedar City 




Remainder c 

(schedule In next issue of Echo. 

Women's basketball schedule 


■ Date 




Dec. 2 

Scripps College 




Dec. 5 

Whittier College 




Dec. 10 

Chapman College 




Dec. 11 

Southern California College 




Dec. 1 3 

Pomona-Pitzer College 




Jan. 7 

La Verne College 




Jan. 9 

University of Redlands 




|an. 12 

California Baptist College 




Jan. 13 

Azusa Pacific College 




(an. 16 

Loyola Marymount University 




Jan. 17 

Southern California College 




Jan. 20 

Whittier College 





Jan. 21 

Occidental College 




of schedule In next issue of Echo. 

» NAIA District 3, Northern Division Conference Games 


Festival begins h 

By lay Hoffman 

'Things That Make for 
Peace" was the theme of the 
1980 Festival of Christmas 
held in the Auditorium Sun- 
day, Dec. 7. 

Dr. Fred Bowman, speech 
professor, was Master of Cere- 
monies for the annual festival 
which began at 7:00 p.m. 

Traditional songs such as 
"I Heard the Bells on Christ- 
mas Day," "Jingle Bells," "O 
Come, O Come Emmanuel," 
and "What Child Is This" were 
JUJt a few highlighted in the 
'^Performing order of the 
.jflHips was determined by 
lottery with Pederson Hall 
appearing first. 

Mt. Clef was second and 
approached the contest with 
a "family atmosphere" as Tim 
Philips asked the "family" 
(Mt. Clef) tocome up and join 
in the singing of a couple of 
Christmas favorites. 

Four students, under the 
direction of Diane Lanane, 
made up the commuter group 
singing in the third slot. 

Thompson/Kramer, con- 
ducted by Ingrid Anderson, 
ended the contest as first 
place winners. They had the 
largest group of carolers. 

Singing fifth in the contest 
was the group from New West 
which took runner-up honors. 
In a song "O CLC," New 

West sang to the tune 
Christmas Tree" with lyi 
by Nick Renton: 

"Though CLC, O CLC, 1 
still have got some troublr 

It seems to me that 
nually, tuition ' 

Dressed as shepherds, 
End/Mattson House stok 
contest when on their 
song "Rudolph the Red 
Reindeer," they peel"' 
their garments under 
the entire group, dre; 
"punk rock" outfits, fmi! 
the tune. Consequently, I 
were given the Novelty & 
ginaiity Award. 

The Santa Lucia ceremi 

Nancy Bullard as the 

Lucia Bride with Pam 

[Jd (freshman princess), 

'V Ranney (sophomore 

lc «s), Wendy Swanson 

J." n| or princess), and Jeannie 

,V ln »on (senior princess) fil- 

" n 8°ut her court 

, ie evening closed with the 
jjati V j ty pilgrimage, a torch- 
Jpt procession from the Fire 
^'cle to the house on- the 
where there was a read- 
>f the Christmas story. 
, group then proceeded 
°«k to the Gym for refresh- 
ments provided by the com- 
munity Leaders, visits with 
'a, and caroling around 
Christmas tree. 

CLC Echo 

% i 


The 1 980 Lucia Bride and her court: (L . to R.) Molly Ranney (sophomore 
princess), jeannie Winston (senior princess), Nancy Bullard (Lucia Bride), 
Wendy Swanson (junior princess), and Pam Wood (freshman princess). 
(Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 


California Lutheran College 

December 12, 1980 

Closed cafe 

Do not forget 
these dates 

By David Archibald 

A small number of students 
returning from Thanksgiving 
vacation were left without 
Sunday dinner because of a 
"breakdown in communica- 
tions," according to CLC's 
vice president for business 
and finance, A. Dean Bucha- 

"In the past," said Bucha- 
nan, "this meal has been pro- 
vided. Most schools do not, 
and we intend to discontinue 
the practice immediately. A 
statement will be issued to all 
students on board about this 
before the Christmas break." 

The meal was listed in the 
student handbook as the first 
meal u> be served after return 
from the Thanksgiving break, 
according to Buchanan. 

"We won't do this any- 
more," said Buchanan, "be- 
cause it is not cost-effective. 
it is just too expensive to 
bring in a crew to prepare 
for an unknown number of 

"There is no question that 
the meal should have been 

served," said Ron Kragthorpe, 
dean of student affairs, "be- 
cause we said we would, and 
we must honor our commit- 
ments. Unfortunately, a hu- 
man error was made. ' 

Students who returned 
with no money to buy dinner 
are being dealt with on an 
individual basis, according to 

"There has been some con- 
fusion resulting from a state- 
ment I made to a head resi- 
dent," said Kragthorpe. "But 
all verbal commitments made 
by the residence staff are 
being honored." 

Students who were affect- 
ed by the missed meal were 
directed to consult their head 
residents, according to Krag- 

"Most of the problem was 
in the freshman residency," 
said Kragthorpe. "The stu- 
dents' names have been taken 
by their head residents, and 
as soon as we determine the 
extent of the problem, a solu- 
tion will be determined." 

By Jay Hoffman 

As the fall semester comes 
to a close, there are still a few 
important dates to keep in 

Final exam week is now a 
fact of life and for those who 
have forgotten, theexams will 
be held this Monday, Dec. 15 
through Thursday, Dec. 18. 
Special scheduling may be 
arranged Friday, Dec. 19 at 
10:00 a.m. 

For students who will be 
up late the New Earth Oasis, 
under the direction of the 
ministries committee, will be 
open Sunday, Dec. 14, 
through Thursday, Dec. 18. 

From 8:00 p.m. until 6:00 

a.m. there will be coffee, tea 
and hot chocolate and cer- 
tainly some munchies. 

According to Tim Philips, 
director of the committee, 
"There will be two people at 
the Oasis at all times to keep 
things straightened out and 

With Mom's cooking in 
mind students will soon de- 
part home for the holidays. 
The last meal provided is din- 
ner on Friday, Dec. 19. 

For those of you who will 
be back at Cal Lutheran for 
interim, breakfast is the first 
meal Monday, )an. S, which 
is also the beginning of inte- 
rim classes. 

Interim requires 
extra residential fee 

By Derreatha Corcoran vance. It is not an increase in 

A fee of $100 must be paid pay for interim students, we 

by residential students stay- just charge them when they 

Crime wave assaults ca 

By Jim Ledbetter 

Crime is on the rise at CLC 
this semester . There have been 
numerous accounts of mali- 
cious vandalism and an assault 
attempt on campus. 

Palmer Olson, head of se- 
curity at CLC, claims thatthe 
incidents happen in cycles 
but that the cycles are be- 
coming more frequent. "This 
year there has been more mis- 
chief and vandalism," said 
Olson, who added, "it's 
worse than it was before." 

The incidents of crime have 
been numerous. Some ex- 

amples of on-campus crimes 

this year include: 

-On Oct. 17, Rick Ham- 
lin's car was a victim of a 
hit-and-run accident. 
There were two witnesses. 
The suspect was later 
tracked down with the aid 
of CLC students. 

-On Nov. 20, three cars 
were broken into in the 
Mt. Clef parking lot. There 
was an eyewitness and the 
suspects were apprehend- 
ed. They were CLC stu- 

--On Nov. 29, a student 
had a surfboard stolen 
from the roof racks of his 
car. The theft took place 
between 6 and 7 p.m. 

-Upon returning to CLC 
after Thanksgiving recess, 
residents of South Hall 
found one of the dorm 
room doors kicked in and 
knocked over and several 
holes punched in the walls 
of hallways. 

-Two bicycles have been 
reported stolen so far this 

emester. The security of- 
ice presently has one bi- 
:ycle and one surfboard 
waiting to be identified 
bnd claimed by their own- 

i-A female student was 
Chased across campus by a 
Strange man one evening 
this semester. The would- 
be attacker was apprehen- 
ded, and taken into cus- 
tody by local police. He 
was not a student. 

See "Crime," page 2. 

ing on campus during interim. 
The fee covers room and 
board for the month of Jan- 

"We have changed the re- 
fund policy used in the past," 
said Don Hossler, assistant 
dean for academic and stu- 
dent affairs, "Dean Krag- 
thorpe and I spoke with the 
Business Office and made a 
new decision. Instead of 
raising the tuition more than 
it was raised, a student must 
pay for interim only if he is 
staying for it. Therefore, no 
refunds are necessary." 

Hossler continued, "Rather 
than collecting and refunding 
we simply don't charge in ad- 

decide to stay.' 

Skip Duhlstine, Business 
Office controller, explained 
that with the refund policy, 
some students felt they were 
being cheated. 

"A student either had to 
take no courses to get the re- 
fund, or had to go to a differ- 
ent school," Duhlstine said. 
"This posed" problems foi 
students on independent 

Commuters taking an inter- 
im course do not have to pay 
the fee, it only pertains to 
those living on campus. 

The $100 should be paid 
by the end of business hours 
today, the final day of regi- 

Merry Christmas to alt, 

and to all a good night 

■the Echo staff 

(Echo photo by Kent /orgemen.) 

Internships provide possibilities 
for career experience 

By Sheila Kaldor 

According to Joan Fonda, 
an internship is a learning ex- 
perience for any student in 
their particular major. 

Intership salaries are nego- 
tiable, however credit is 
given for the experience. 

Most internships are flexi- 
ble with hours to 'suit the 

Some opportunities for 
internships include a local 
obstetrician, who will allow 
students to observe all obste- 
trical procedures and allow 
the intern in the hospital for 
rounds. The intern may ob- 
serve surgery and deliveries. 

A radio station needs a 
news writer. Some on-the- 
air training is available. The 
intern will learn all proce- 
dures by assisting the station 
manager and help to coordi- 

nate and manage the station. 

Many possibilities exist in 
a local manufacturing com- 
pany, including personnel, 
administrative positions, 

drafting, accounting, manage- 
ment, data processing and en- 

An eye medical group will 
give total training and possibly 
some nursing training. You 
may learn how to manage a 
modeling agency. A local 
firm needs an administrative 
assistant to learn drama. 
dince and exercise techni- 

Elementary school teach- 
ing aides, administrative aid 
Oa P.E. aid are other in- 
" jpships available. The in- 

i» may teach children a 

eialty or a skill. 

Fonda can be contacted in 

t Career Center on campus. 

If an internship does not fit a 
student's major, Fonda pro- 
mises she will make every 
effort to see what there is 

Fonda thanked the faculty 
and staff for all their help and 
understanding this year. She 
has been attempting to visit 
all professors in order to get 
some idea of what is needed 
on campus. 

Joan Heper and Donna 
Johnson are Fonda's assis- 
tants. Informative posters 
around campus are the work 
of Lisa Owens. The posters are 
to inform students of the 
existence of the internship 

Students who have not^ 
signed up for an internship 
this interim can contact 
Fonda at extension 400. 


Purpose of CLC 
page 3 

page 4 

Darrell Mansfield 
page 6 


back on track 

page 8 

CLC Echo December 12, 1980 




By Scott Beattie 

Ingeborg Von Schneidau 
Estergren has passed away, 
but her association with CLC 
continues. She passed away 
in June of 1979 naming CLC 
as the major beneficiary of 
her estate, along with a year's 
scholarship for a CLC stud- 
ent to study in Sweden. 

Estergren 's association with 
CLC began on the school's 
first annual Scandinavian Day 
in November of 1970. She 
became aware of the event 
through the American Scan- 
dinavian Foundation in Van 
Nuys where she resided. 

Estergren was a world trav- 
eler who, in her lifetime, had 
been a nurse, teacher, and in" 
her retirement years, an artist. 

As a painter, she worked 
with water colors and oils 
leaving over 400 works of art 
to CLC. Some of her art is on 
display in the Nelson Room. 

Nearly all of her home's fur- 
nishings have been turned 
over to CLC, including books, 
furniture and clothing. The 
Health Center, Library, 
Drama and Music Depart- 
ments are among those bene- 
fiting from her donations. 

The scholarship, according 
to Vice President of Develop- 
ment Kenneth Siegele, is a 
"memorial tribute to her 
parents Sophia and Waldemar 
Von Schneidau." 

The award is available to a 
woman of Swedish descent 
with some knowledge of the 
Swedish language and culture 
She must also be a graduate 
of CLC and interested in 

The award will send the girl 
to Sweden, covering her travel 
expenses, room, board, tui- 
tion, and books up to $5000 
for one year of study and 
travel. Also, according to 
Siegele, "it's probable that 
from the sale of her home a- 
long with some of her other 
resources, we could send a- 
nother girl meeting the same 

This sculpture, created by CLC alumnus Paul Siegle, adorns the fountain between the bookstore and Bank 
of A. Levy. When completed, water will drip from the center of the sculpture. (Echo photo by Rae Null.) 

Sculpture adorns fountain 

By Rhonda Campbell 

A fountain sculpture, de- 
signed by CLC alumnus Paul 
Siegle, is being built next to 
the Bank of A. Levy on CLC's 

According to the art depart- 
mental assistant, Dana 

Flowers, Professor Bernardus 
Weber's sculpture class last 
year submitted designs to the 
administration. Paul Siegle's 
design was accepted. 

The sculpture is composed 
of plaster, and wire. A scaled 
down model for the sculpture 

Evensen's resignation 

Segerhammar refuses 

The resignation request of 
Dr. James Evensen professor 
of geology, has been refused 
by Dr. Carl Segerhammar, 
president of California Luth- 
eran College. Evensen has 
agreed to stay at CLC for the 
remainder of the academic 
year which ends on May 31 . 

In a letter to Evensen, 
dated Dec. 2, and following a 
series of conferences held be- 
tween Vice President David 
Schramm and Evensen, Seger- 
hammar wrote. 

"I understand that you no 
longer feel it is absolutely 
necessary for you to resign 
from California Lutheran 
College. I am pleased to hear 
that for many reasons: 

"First, as you know, it has 

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always been my hope that 
you would stay at CLC. The 
decision to resign was your 
own. We did not encourage 
you to leave, and in conversa- 
tions with you, we indicated 
our hope that you would 

"Second, to release you 
from your contract in mid- 
year would create a very diff- 
icult situation, since the task 
of finding a qualified replace- 
ment in your discipline is 
nearly impossible on short 

"Third, we have never felt 
your disagreement with con- 
ditions, actions, and people 
at CLC necessitated your res- 
ignation. We have respected 
your personal decision and 
your belief that there is need" 
for improvement, which w 
share. But we felt, and stil 
feel, that working within the 
College community is tie 
appropriate option for all of 

■ For all these reasons, I am 
refusing to accept your resig- 

I must add that your will- 
ingness to continue at CLC 
will require some explanation 
to others, since your resigna 
tion was sent to Regents ind 
shared with some faculty, 
students, and administrators. 
We need together to help re- 
direct our energies toward 
the goal we all share for 

!n his response to Seger- 
hammar, Evensen sought to 
clarify some of the issues that 
led to his resignation, noting 
also that he did not intend 
for his decision to generate 

Students mourn 
Lennon's death 

By David Archibald 

A group of fifteen CLC students gathered Tuesday night to 
honor a man who symbolized peace and hope to them. 

John Lennon was shot and killed outside his Manhattan apart- 
ment Monday night. 

The death of Lennon, former Beatles star and political acti- 
vist, was shocking to many, and understandable to none. 

"This could only happen in the Western world," said John 
Schinnerer, one of the student organizers for what was billed as 
'A Peace March For John Lennon.' "He was a peacemaker and a ■ 
child of God." 

"I am here," said Jim Ledbetter, "to commemorate one of the 
greatest men in the human race, I loved him. He was an out- 
standing human being." 

The gathering of students was a comfort for many, said 
Schinnerer, and "a reassurance that they do not mourn alone." 

"We should not make a martyr of John Lennon," said Jim 
Dorsey, co-organizer of the march. "He said that we don't need 
leaders to find peace. It is found within ourselves. We have to 
accept his death, and keep working for the peace he wanted so * 

Lennon was seen by many of the students at the march asa^ 
man of principle, who was dedicated to peace. His deportatio*- 
on drug charges was a minor factor, said several, and "is not^ 
greater than his goal of peace." 

"He said what he thought," said Luke Patterson, "and backed 5 
it up. He was a musician and a philosopher and a great man." 

"He wasn't just killed," Patterson continued. "He was assa-T 
ssinated, like John and Bobby Kennedy, and maybe even Mar- 
tin Luther King, Jr." 

"More Christians should follow his example, "said Eric Hau- 
grud. "The good parts of his life could teach us all something." 

"Yes," said Dorsey, "John Lennon used drugs. What we have 
to remember is that he also worked for peace, and we have a 
long way to go before we have that peace." 

John Schinnerer ended his remarks with a statement made by 
Yoko Ono, Lennon's wife. 

"John loved and prayed for the human race," she said. "Please 
do the same for him." 

was first made out of clay. 

Siegle expects the fountain 
to be completed within a 

After the fountain is complet- 
ed, water will drip from the 
middle of the sculpture. 

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Packs in thi-ConejoValley. 

Rl CrtMOOP- 


the publicity that it did. 

"Apparently some misun- 
derstandings have arisen re- 
garding my letter to you. 1 
do not withdraw the critic- 
isms in that letter; however, 
I wish to clarify some of the 

"You have been very under- 
standing during this difficult 
time, always indicating your 
love for CLC and your desire 
that CLC should be a College 
of the Lutheran Church com- 
mitted to Jesus Christ and 
academic excellence. 

"I have leveled criticism at 
many segments of the CLC 
community; however, by no 
means does my criticism in- 
clude alt phases of operation . 
There are many individuals 
and programs that represent, 
in the truest sense, the cen- 
trality of Christ coupled with 
academic excellence. 

"My concerns focus on the 
tremendously powerful words 
"Christian College." Christian 
means to me the deepest sense 
of commitment and responsi- 
bility to Jesus Christ. At CLC 
we jnterpret this commitment 
and responsibility in the 
Lutheran heritage. College 
means to me the deepest sense 
of commitment to scholarly 
excellence by a College 
community. In order for me 
to stay at CLC, these are 
goals to which we all must 
agree, goals we try constantly 
to attain, and goals toward 
which we see progress." 

Segerhammar concluded his 
remarks by saying, "We may 
disagree about the means, 
but CLC is committed to serve 
the church in education. And 
our efforts to live that out 
needs to be sustained by our 
patient, careful, and loving 
work together as Christ em- 
powers us." 

Interim senate meetings 
are scheduled for 
Jan. 11 and 25 at 6:30 p.m., 
in Nygreen 1. 

Crime wave 
attacks campus 

Continued from page /. 

--There have been two in- 
cidents of female students 
being followed by the 
same car. The car is descri- 
bed as being an older mo- 
del, full size station wa- 
gon, light blue with wood 
grain paneling along the 

-In the spring of this year, 
two picnic tables outside 
the cafeteria were thrown 
through the windowsofthe 
cafeteria. Also during this 
time, three spokes of the 
railing in the Gazebo in 
Kingsmen Park were bro- 

-The glass on many fire 
extinguisher boxes have 
been broken and some of 
the extinguishers were 
stolen. Others have had the 
glass broken and the extin- 
guishers discharged inside 
the boxes. 

-Plants from nearby hou- 
sing tracts and Faculty St. 
were stolen by students. 

-On Nov. 24, a mainte- 
nance truck was driven 

through the locked main- 
tenance gate, shearing the 
gate off its hinges and 
ruining it. The truck was 
left in the maintenance 
parking lot. 

--A tape deck valued at well 
over $100 was stolen from 
a dorm room this semester. 

-The evening after the 
maintenance truck inci- 
dent, Nov. 25, a battery 
was stolen out of one of the 
maintenance trucks. 

Palmer Olson stresses the 
importance of student in- 
volvement in crime preven- 
tion. "Students should re- 
port anything seen whether 
they remain anonymous or 
not," said Olson. "It (crime) 
is costing the students mo- 
ney," 'aid Olson. "We need 
everybody on campus to 
pitch in and help." 

The CLC security has di- 
rect contact to the switch- 
board in the Administration 
Building, from security's 
main office, and from the 
security truck. 

Choose from hundreds of skills. 

We have hundreds of skill training pro- 
grams from which you can choose, it you 
qualify and there's an opening, 

The Army will train you in one of more 
than 200 fields, including: 

• Food Service • X-Ray Technique 

• Law Enforcement • Personnel 

• Communications • Accounting 

• Lab Technology 

ThJn !n «nH b ™? t W S. a1 1" 5 " reall V want to learn, 
inen find out more about the field that 
interests you by calling today 
Serve your country as you serve yourself. 

Call Army Opportunities 

Sergeant John T. banks 


CLC Echo December 1 2, 

page 3 

Give answers, not jargon 

By Curtis Lewis 

I see a telling reluctance to 
call Cal Lutheran a Christian 
college. Instead, I hear on all 
hands the term "college of 
the church." There is a world 
of difference between these 
two descriptions. 

What in the world is a 
college of the church? First 
of all, what is the church? 
Is it the building with stained 
glass up on the corner? Is "I 
the group of people that 
meets there? 

Perhaps it is the American 
Lutheran Church, the forma 
synod. Or maybe it is all 
Lutherans. Is it all Christians, 
regardless of denomination? 
It might be each of the 
women's discipleship groups. 
- Can it be any of these 
things? All of them? If so, 
it's a useless word. A word 
that means anything means 

The ill-defined use of this 
term contributes to the 
floundering for purpose I see 
at CLC. 

Purpose in life comes from 
a clear vision of the future. 

^r vision is a result of 
jB|&a[, logical thinking, 
'•ucid thought is done only 
w "h skilled, precise use of 



use empty phrases 

"fce "college of the church, 
and believe we mean some- 
[Mng by them, we will never 
find the college's purpose. 

To steer a direct course 
f °r CLC, we must start by 
using precise, narrowly de- 
fined words. "Christian" is 
such a term. Its connection 
With CLC will tell listeners 
Wnat we intend the college 
'° be and, by implication, 
what we intend it not to be. 

The word "Christian" is 
both a noun and an adjec- 
tive. The noun means Christ- 
follower, and the adjective 
means Christ-like. 

When linked to CLC, the 
Word says that the college 
tracks jesus Christ's foot- 
steps and imitates his exam- 
ple. While this is not an 
easy mandate, it is certainly 

jesus spoke and acted de- 
finitely, definitively, and 

Cheating hearts stunt ability 

By Sherry Mazyrack 
* A trusting part-time in- 
ductor and CLC alumnus 
recently left the room while 
giving a test and returned to 
find some students cheating. 
- Being an alumnus he pro- 
bably believed in the in- 
tegrity of the students here. 
This incident was probably 
very disappointing to him, 
as it is to me. 

Now maybe some people 
would say that this teacher 
should not have left the 
room and placed temptation 
in the way. But sometimes 
teachers need to leave the 
room, and most students 
here would not consider 

Polonius, in Shakespeare's 
Hamlet, put it best in a 
farewell speech to his son 
when he said: "This above 
all, to thine own self be true, 
and it must follow, as the 
night the day, thou canst 
not then be false to any 

The eighth commandment 
says: "You shall not bear 
false witness against your 
neighbor." Isn't it then ap- 
parent that we should not 

witness against 

bear false 

Furthermore, how can a 
student cheat on a test 
and still respect himself? 
God reveals himself to us 
through conscience. It is up 
to us to use that gift to 
determine what is right and 

Feelings of guilt should not 
be ignored, but used to 
learn where to set principles. 

Stop, and question your 
ethics. Set priorities. Stu- 
dents are too often pushed 
into believing grades are the 
most important part of edu- 

I know higher grades will 
help as we apply for jobs 
and to graduate schools. Yet, 
our Father knows what we 
are capable of and will use 
all of us accordingly if we 
only trust him to. 

It is time for us to put 
pressure on the back row 
consensus-takers. I know I 
have taken many tests where 
an instructor has left the 
room and an immediate group 
effort has gotten underway 
Sitting quietly by, I've tried 

to concentrate on the test 
while ignoring what is going 



actively encouraging 
students to look at 
their priorities and see how 
little is gained by cheating, 
maybe we can create a better 
attitude about relying on our 
own abilities to pull our 

Teachers should also take 
an active part by realizing 
cheating is going on and ad- 
justing their methods to dis- 
courage it. 

students will g^ 

would force students to resort 
to their own resources. It 
would also clearly point out 

One of my favorite solu- 
tions came from a teacher at 
my last college. Before each 
test he would say "Sure you 
can work together. I'll take 
the highest score and divide it 
among the group." 

Let's encourage fellow stu- 
dents to rely on their own 
abilities. Remember that 
grades are not the measure of 
the quality of our lifestyles. 

Cheating is demeaning to 
wn abilities. In the long 

away with just as much a* run, the extra points do not 
they can. By putting up a few mean much at all 

barriers, teachers can force 
students to take tests serious- 
ly and not only study more, 
but listen in class more. 

Monitoring closely may not 
be the most favorable way to 
give an exam, but it will put 
pressure on. Giving alternate 
exams may be another solu- 

It may take longer to 
change the order or wording 
of questions and write up dif- 
ferent essay questions, but it 

By cheating on an exam, 
you are letting yourself down 
by admitting your best is not 
good enough. 

Do not be afraid of having 
to work. It will build self- 
esteem to use your own in- 
telligence to succeed. 

authoritatively. He said some 
things, and did not say 
others. He did some things, 
and did not do others. He 
made certain choices and 
demanded that his followers 
do likewise. 

He claimed to be God, the 
creator and sustainer of the 
universe. He allowed no one 
to come to him with patro- 
nizing nonsense about his 
being only a good teacher 
or a moral prophet. 

With Jesus Christ, it was all 
or nothing at all. Either 
worship him as king, or 
ignore him as a liar or a fool. 
For those who chose to 
follow him, he made other 
orders clear. He told them 
to disperse and present the 
case for Christianity. They 
did so with passion, elo- 
quence, and zeal. 

For a Christian college, the 
marching orders are the 
same. The question, then, is: 
dare we call ourselves a 
Christian school? 

If we answer affirmatively, 
then the implication is clear. 
We are obliged to present 
the credentials of Jesus 
Christ to a lost and dying 
world. That world includes 
many of our own students. 

How many students, do 
you suppose, pass four years 
at CLC without ever hearing 
the gospel explained in con- 
cise, articulate words? How 
many never hear and under- 
stand the awesome ammount 
of evidence for Jesus' resur- 
rection? How many do not 
know the evidence docu- 
menting the accuracy and 
historicity of the Bible? 

If we do not clarify these 
things, we ignore and abdi- 
cate our responsibility . 

But where will these con- 
cepts be explained? It does 
only limited good to ex- 
plain them in chapel or 
Christian Conversations when 
the majority of students, 
after the freshman year, 
never attends these meetings. 
Can we depend on word- 
of-mouth explanation from 
Christian students to non- 
Christian? Not really, because 
a lot of Christians also need 
education in these area. 

Where then? 

I suggest a class in which 
these, and related principles 
are taught. This class should 
be required before gradua- 
tion is granted. 

During the class the stu- 
dents should see the neces- 
sity of choosing a world-view 
and the impossibility of 

Christians and non-Chris- 
tians both should see that 
Christianity is the only meta- 
physic on the market that 
offers credible answers to 
man's timeless questions. All 
others lead ultimately to 

A requirement of the class 
should be completion of a 
paper declaring the student's 
philosophy of life. I believe 
a college graduate should be 
able to explain clearly not 
only what he believes, but 
why he believes it. 

This paper will demon- 
strate if the student has 




through good thought, or if 
he has caught his philosophy 
like he catches a cold. 

If an education at CLC 
does not equip a student to 
make an intelligent, coherent 
statement and defense of 
what he thinks and believes, 
then the system has bogged 

We have two options. We 
can continue to recite empty 
slogans, regurgitate endless 
jargon, and graduate students 
who are merely good che- 
mists, good teachers, or good 
pastors and nothing more. 

Or, we can send out people 
who have found real answers, 
and who can demonstrate 
real truth to a fearful and 
hopeless generation. 

These will be people with 
purpose and destiny, people 
whose vision extends beyond 
SO years and a million dol- 
lars, people who can change 
not only the course of 
history, but the destination 
of eternity. 

Let's not be sucked into 
setting our eyes too low and 
settling for second best. 
C.S. Lewis said it: all that is 
not eternal is eternally out 
of date. 

Letters to the Editor 

A baby bears a world's burden 

By Leanne Bosch 
Isaiah 9:6 


...Right outside the Grey- 
hound Bus station in down- 
town Los Angeles, with 
towering concrete and steel 
blocking the view of the 
stars. Cigarette smoke curls 
up his nostrils while a whis- 
key bottle crashes to the 
i sidewalk next to his mother. 
I Someone kicks her, swearing 
'■ under his breath as he 
' staggers past. She tucks the 
Vbaby under her arm, shelier- 
;lhg him from gaping eyes and 
^Taunting words. 

j* ...In the middle of the 
{Broadway, just next to the 
{bright green aluminum 

Christmas tree and the table 
strewn with plastic nativity 
scenes. A little girl notices 
him but her mother says to 
shut up and decide on a list 
to give to Santa when he gets 
back from his lunch break. 


...While inflation soars and 
we struggle with job short- 
ages, housing shortages, and 
energy shortages. And people 
sit in front of the TV with 
popcorn and a beer and 
wonder what changes this 
President will make. 


...To those whose loneli- 
ness blocks out the tinsel 
tiding of joy and draws them 


iis^rgtwhe^Kcl coNeasues and ,h. ,, 

:L V0 Rev g ]err y MiUer ,0 .he —^ 

I college presidency. 

After Miller visited campus 
, in early November the Presi- 
dential Search Committee 
'formally nominated him for 
Ithe position. 

'■ This decision was influ- 
enced by feedback from 
^many groups including stu- 
dents alumni, faculty, ad- 
ministrators, convocators and 
Regents. We also took into 
consideration recommenda- 

tions from many of Mil 

I the advi: 

ie search com 

mittee who know Miller well. 

Miller accepted the nomina 
tion and will speak at the 
Board meeting today. The 
final step of the process is 
the vote cast by the Regents. 
Three-quarters of the vote is 
required to elect a president. 

Let us pray that the best 
decision will be made for the 
future of our college. 

Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 

to suicide, to those whose 
grandfather won't see this 
Christmas because he lost a 
fight with cancer, to those 
whose family were killed by 
a Christmas Eve drunk driver. 


...Even when it takes a 
miracle to bring a family 
together for Christmas, to 
still have money left to pay 
taxes after the first of the 
year, and to feel the love of 
Christmas through all the 
layers of lights, ribbons and 
wrapping paper. Miracles still 


...To the child with wither- 
ed limbs and bloated beity 
in Cambodia who clings to 
his mother on Christmas Eve, 
to the child who stares out 
the window of the orphanage 
daydreaming of holidays 
with a family, or the little 
boy who shoplifts to help 
his family survive. 

...In a world with enough 
nuclear weapons to destroy 
itself several times over, 
where Protestants and Catho- 
lics kill each other in the 
name of Christ, where human 
beings are held captive and 
used as pawns, and bombings 
and blood baths are common 

A burdened world cries out 
for a savior. Now is the 
time, not for a babe born 
two thousand years ago, but 
for the child, the Messiah, 
born today in our hearts. 

Dear Editor: 

This letter is a request to 
the administration and/or 
the ASCLC to light and pave 
the path on the north side of 
the football field. 

This path is the quickest 
route between the New West 
dorms and the Cafeteria, Gym 
and SUB. 

At night the path is pitch 
black, and one cannot see 
people walking from the other 
direction. During the recent 
rains, the path became dread- 
fully muddy. 

I, and I'm sure many other 
students also, would greatly 
appreciate any efforts toward 
improving this unclean and 
unsafe situation. 

Thank you, 

Nicholas Renton 

covering Memorial Park- 
way from curb to curb, 
reaching to a depth of two 
feet in its deepest section. 

If we are so concerned 
about our expenditures, why 
isn't some time spent on 
preparation and proper en- 
gineering so that when 
money is spent, it is spent 
wisely? It doesn't make 
sense to me that they put in 
a 6 inch pipe to drain the 

entire school area. 

I talked with the foreman 
of the job on Thursday morn- 
ing and he said that there 
was no communication bet- 
ween his company and the 
school's unique maintainence 
department concerning the 
amount of water that flowed 
in this area. 

No engineers were called 

to survey this situation and 

See "Letters," page 7 

Dear Editor: 

My dad always told me, 
"If a job is worth doing, it is 
worth doing right." The 
phrase around here seems to 
b e; "If a job is worth doing, 
it's worth doing wrong sowe 
c an have a second chance." 

I am writing this letter in 
regards to the brand new side- 
walk that was just construct- 
ed along Memorial Parkway 
across from Conejo dorm. I 
a m assuming that it was put 
in for the benefit of the stu- 
denis living in New West, so 
when it rains, they would not 
na ve to walk through a river 
to get to class. Well, it was a 
noble idea and I thank who- 
ever was in charge for their 
° ee P concern. 

Now my concern. Why 
wasn't it done right? In- 
stead of creating a dry place 
f °r students to pass, they 
created Conejo Lake, a 
"ther small body of water 

Editor In Chief: Diane Calfas 
Assistant Editor: Nicholas Renton 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Rita Rayburn, News; Curtis 
Lewis, Editorial; Ion Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia 
Thornton', Bulletin Board; Kent Jorgensen, Sports. 
Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, Jr. 

Typesetters: /enni Beatty, Bob Hood, Karen jorstad, Debbie 

Photo Lab Directors: Marva Hall, Rae Null 
Circulation Manager: fay Hoffman 
Advertising Manager: Mary Podorsek 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Scott Beattie, Barbara Blum, 
Leanne Bosch, Tony Burton, Rhonda Campbell, Steven 
Con/ey, Derreatha Corcoran, Karen Delgado, Susan Evans, 
Julie Finlay, Robert Glnther, Therese Gro'ot, Karen Hass, Jay 
Hoffman, Brad Holt, Michael James, Dave Just, Sheila Koi- 
dor Down Kretzlnger, Jon Larson, Jim Laubaucher, Jim Led- 
better, Lois Leslie, Mark Lewis, Joe McMahon, Sharon Mako- 
kian 'Marian Mallory, Sherry Mazyrack, Steve Nelson, John 
Nun'ke, Missy Odenborg, Paul Ohrt, Michael Omlld, Luke 
Patterson, Tim Pomeroy, Ed Ulioa. 

Adviser: Gordon Cheesewright 

Oeinlons tAprautd In this publication an thou of -tht writers end 
*,, Wo.wbtconurutd « opinion of tht Auociattd Studtnnof tha 
collate Uitorlah unltu dttlanottd art Iht atorauion of tht editor* 
SS7«W»W ft tdllor mm ft* tigntd and may ba td/ttd accord- 
1L "it tint discretion of tht staff and In actordanc* with ttthnltaJ 
nmhotioni Samtt may bt withheld un rtouasi. * 

Tht CLC echo It tht official studtnt publication ot California 

saxar- &»r%2« a ss^k 

M" ohoot. 4S 

Page 4 

CLC Echo December 12, 


,' ; *V 

Christmas tidbits 


Oholy Child of Bethlehem 

Descend to us we pray; 
Cast out our sin, and enter in 

Be born in us today. 
We hear the Christmas angel? 

The great glad tidings tell 
O come to us, abide with us 

Our Lord Emmanuel. 

Philip Brooks 

Barney the elf 

j ii ■». 


Sparks the spirit 

By Dawn Kretzinger 

A long time ago, on a damp, foggy, December night sat Barney 
under an old pine tree in Kingsmen Park. Barney was one of 
Santa's elves and had been banished from the North Pole and this 
made him very sad. 

He had been banished from the North Pole as punishment for 
all the practical jokes he had played. Why hadn't it been funny 
when he relabeled all of the presents for different people, he 
asked himself? 

And what about the time he hid Santa's red suit on the eve 
of Christmas? He chuckled to himself as he remembered Santa 
running around in his red and white long Johns. Only problem 
had been that Santa didn't think it was so funny. here he 
was sitting in Kingsmen Park, banished forever. 

Unless he could do a good deed. If Barney could do something 
good to prove he was worthy to be an elf, Santa said he would 
be welcome back home at the North Pole. 

Home, Barney sighed just to think of it. His bh» ears sagged, 
droopy at the tips. How many times had his mother warned him 
that he was going to go too far with his pranks, and Santa was 
going to get mad. 

Mother could bake the most delicious peppermint cake, lit 
thought, and those snow cookies, so light and airy. His mouth 
watered at the thought. 

Now stop it, Barney told himself. Think of a good deed or be 
banished forever. But what? 

As Barney sat thinking, a couple of students scurried past. And 
then a couple more. There was something wrong, something 
different about these students. They didn't show any signs of 
gladness or happiness. No singing, no dancing, no Christmas 

Barney was stumped. Didn't they know that it was Christmas 
time? Where was the Christmas spirit? Where was the singing, 
the dancing, the good cheer he had always known at the North 
Pole? Where were the decorations, the holly wreaths. Not to 
mention the mistletoe? 

He would have to investigate, he told himself as he headed 
towards Mount Clef Inn. What was this? Students walking around 
aimlessly, talking of nothing but finals, looking no more cheerful 
than someone who has just been told they have cancer. 

Barney searched on through Pederson and Thompson, wander- 
ed through Kramer, and continued on to the dorms on the west 
end of campus. More of the same. 

Maybe, thought Barney, they don't have mistletoe or the 
Christmas spirit here. I can...l can... I can do a good deed, he 
thought to himself as his ears started to perk up. Maybe if I 
concentrate real hard I can put the Christmas spirit back in this 
school. I may not be a real elf anymore, but I still have spme of 
my powers. 

So he closed his eyes and thought really hard about joy, happi- 
ness, singing and merriment. Then slowly he opened first one 
eye, then the other. All he saw was the same students looking 
sad and gloomy, and his ears drooped in dismay. 

So he closed his eyes once more that magical December night 
and thought about the Christmas spirit that would make things' 
right. He opened his eyes to, oh, what a sight: students with 
smiles outglowing the light. And Barney smiled to himself as he 
faded from sight, for now with Christmas spirit, everything was 

By David Archibald 

A brass ensemble that 
practices in secret, a table 
of Lil's best munchies, and , 
i lot of student ingenuity! 
Throw them together. What 
do you get? 

You get the first ever 
Faculty /Administration Kid- 
nap & Christmas Party. 

For those of you who 
missed it, this wondrous 
event occurred Friday, Dec. 
5. The ASCLC and the 
departmental assistants spon- 
sored it. The former hit 
the Administration Building, 
and the latter ran through 
faculty offices, snatching up 
people as they went. And a 
merry time was had by all. 

Upon arrival in the gym, 
the abducted personnel were 
greeted by the sounds of a 
brass ensemble playing time 
honored Christmas music. 
Extra players were added to 
the CLC Brass Quintet to fill 
out the sound. 

"I didn't even know they 
were rehearsing for this," 
said Elmer Ramsey, director 
af concert band, "and they 
"%ere practicing right under 
my nose." 

The effort was aided by an 
amusing memo from Dean 
of the College, David 
Schramm: "This may seem 
puzzling, but I am request- 
ing that faculty members 
try to be in their offices 
at 10 a.m. on Friday, Dec. 5. 

I can give you no more 
information regarding this 
mysterious request, but I 
will call your attention to the 
fact that 10-11 a.m. on 
Fridays is an 'open hour' 
during which both predict- 
able and unpredictable cam- 
pus activities sometimes 
occur (or do not occur)." 

One administrator, Susan 
Brown, director of Transfer 
Students, said that she knew 
something was going on, but 
didn't know what. 

"I was expecting something 
fun," said Brown, "because 
Dean Schramm also sent a 
memo to everybody in the 
Administration building, tell- 
ing them to be in their 
offices at 10. I thought he 
was going to put on a Santa 
suit and pass out candy 
canes. I didn't expect any- 
thing like this." 

"I've been going here four 
years," said one student, 
"and today I've seen pro- 
fessors I didn't even know 
were at this school." 

The spirit and the intent 
of the party were aptly 
expressed by senior Marty 
Crawford. "It was great for 
the campus community to 
get together," said Crawford, 
"and a good way for students 
to meet informally with the 
administration and their pro- 

Gift idea s 4 

By Sherry Mazyrack 

Stuck for a gift idea? 
Why not buy a stocking and 
stuff it with candy cookies 
and other treats? 

Also instead of wrapping a 
gift you can put it in a ap- 
propriate sized stocking, or 
try using the comic section 
of the Sunday paper. 

You can also purchase tiny 
stockings and put candy or 
other small gifts inside to use 
as a package decoration. 


Black construction paper 
Colored tissue paper 

Put a piece of cardboard 
and a piece of construction 
paper of the same size 
together and cut out a 
stained glass window type 
design. Glue different colors 
of tissue paper in each sec- 
tion of the design. Then 
glue the construction paper 
on the top. Fold into three 
panels and stand up, 

Whole pecans or walnuts 
Semi-sweet chocolate 

Melt caramels and choco- 
late in separate pots. Dip 
each nut in melted caramel 
followed by melted choco- 
late Let cool. 

Hall and Roe Null.) 

CLC Echo December 12 


Glass Menage rje 

Play shows truth in illusion 


Haunting .- 
to describe the CLC Drama 
Department production ° 
The Glass Menagerie- '"* 
play is one of Tennessee 
Williams' most famous, ana 
centers around Laura, ' 
withdrawn crippled $>"■ 
her family, and a gentle- 
man caller who brings 

Xl'TyTetTr "<"**"*«"* "Tneaass Menace.- 

reality into all of their 

Dr. Richard G. Adams 
directed the play, com- 
prised of four characters, 
with depth and originality. 

Roberts delivers sound play 

8y Melissa Ruby 

"Full of surprises" is one 
way to describe this season's 
Children's Theatre perform- 
ance of "The Red Shoes." 
Novice director Chris Roberts 
delivered to his audience a 
mixed bag of disappointments 
and delights. 

Upon entering the theatre, 
the senses were captured by 
the excellent jazz music, evo- 
cative of the period in which 
the play was set. "Little Scan- 
dinavia," a small 1940s Ari- 
zona town, was creativly de- 
picted in the set, also designed 
by Roberts. 

Characterizations were 

good in most cases. Both 
Bill Knightas the villain Snogg 
and Alison Reed as Jemmo 
did an outstanding job, especi- 
ally in keeping the attention 
of the difficult younger audi- 

Greta Wedul as Karen was 
guilty of a good deal of over- 
acting combined with flashes 

of real stage presence, trie 
Heise, Mark Hoffmeier, and 
Laura Smith also gave not- 
able performances in the sup- 
porting roles. 

A rather surrealistic walk- 
on appearance by Frank N. 
Stein was humorous, but 
perhaps confusing to the 

Several basic problems 
were recurrent throughout 
the show. The references to 
television commercials, espec- 
ially in the final scenes, were 
quite expendable. Also un- 
necessary was the Constant 
repetition of the "Little Scan- 
dinavia" town credo as a 
comic device. 

On the brighter side of the 
production Roberts also had 
some innovative ideas that 
worked well. The setting of 
the play in the 1940s made it 
more enjoyable for the adults 
as well as the children. 

A special treat for the 
younger set came between 
acts when the curtains were 
left open so that the children 
could see what went on be 
hind the scenes as well as on 

The production aspect of 
the show also went well. Cos- 
tumes were whimsical and 
appealing, especially the 
choice of a "zoot suit" for 
Snogg. The sound and lighting 
crews were prompt and effi- 
cient, although the music a! 
times overpowered the lines 
being spoken. The running 
crew was also well-organized. 

In this directorial attempt, 
Roberts has proved that he 
has some things to learn, but 
the creative instinct is there 
as well. The crowd he wanted 
to please above all was the 
children, and in their eyes 
"The Red Shoes" was quite a 

2 s understanding of each 
"Jeter's history and 
Personality combined the 
«wrs into a well'-balanced 
who| e 

The most polished and 
Passional performance of 
£ e evening was given by 
■^ncy Vunck in the role of 
Amanda Wingfield, Laura's 
pother. She showed the 
faience Amanda's hardness 
and determination under- 
neath the syrupy Southern 
ac cent, and gave a very con- 
dicing portrayal of a despe- 
ra te, fading beauty. 

Doreen Cragnotti gave a 
tine performance as the pa- 
retic, crippled Laura. Her 
Painful shyness was evident 
not only in her words, but in 
•let actions as well. She was 
touching without being an 
object of pity, and gave Laura 

a delicacy and grace seldom 
brought to this role. 

Mark Jenest as Tom, 
Laura's brother, held his aud- 
ience spellbound, especially in 
his narrative sequences. He 
did an excellent job of hold- 
ing in check Tom's anger and 
frustration with his mean- 
ingless job and domineering 
mother. Jenest probed the 
psychological depths of his 
character, and the difference 
between the young, impetu- 
ous Tom and the older, more 
cynical one was well defined 
and executed. 

Ken Bahn in the role of 
the gentleman caller provided 
the needed note of breezy 
reality in this play of illusion. 
He was an excellent contrast 
to Laura, and, although the 
part was not large, Bahn 
handled it well, especially 

„, the final scene. 

The technical angle of the 
play was also exceedingly 
well done. The set is proba- 
bly one of the most -spec- 
tacular seen at CLC. Done 
"in the round," designer 
Frank Ptckard evoked the 
faded beauty of the Wing- 
fields in a set that was 
both graceful in line and 
free of embellishment. 

The lighting was excel- 
lent in design and execu- 
tion, and contributed 
greatly to the effect of the 
performance as a play of 
illusion and memory. 

The California Lutheran 
College production of The 
Glass Menagerie is tight and 
professional. Its poignance 
touches the hearts of the 
audience and provides them 
with "...truth, in the plea- 
sant disguise of illusion." 

RASC presentation 

Concert spreads message 

Remember hostages 

By Julie Finlay 

"Tie a yellow ribbon 
'round the old oak'* 
...that's not exactly what 
Gene. Anderson, a freshman 
business major at CLC was 
thinking of when lie tied Si 
yellow ribbons on the poles 
of the upper balcony in 
Thompson Dorm. 

On Thursday, December 4, 

Anderson took the initiative 
to tie these ribbons up so 
that people would remember 
to pray for the hostages and 
their families throughout the 
Christmas season. 

Anderson got the idea 
when he heard on the radio 
that people were tying 
yellow ribbons on the an- 

tennas of their cars for the 
hostages. He is personally 
acquainted with one of the 
hostages and this is why he 
feels so strongly that some- 
thing should be liune. He 
reflects, "While everyone^- 
with their families during 
Christmas they can stop for 
a moment agd be thankful 
they are safe." 

By Sharon Makokian 

Rock and roll music will 
engulf the Gym tonight as 
the Darrell Mansfield Band 
comes to CLC. This Christian 
band will be preceded by a 
speaker, Brian Onken. The 
whole "evening of ministry" 
will begin at 8 p.m. 

The program will open 
with Brian Onken, from the 
Christian Resources Institute. 
Onken will focus on the gos- 
pel and the role of a Christian 
in today's world. His talk will 
provide a theme or tone for 
the evening. This is the first 
time that RASC has ever 
combined a speaker with a 

RASC commissioner Tim 
Borruel is very optimistic 
about the idea. "Brian is 
going to be providing a very 
powerful message emphasiz- 
ing the gospel. The gospel 
will be spoken, then the 
love will be displayed by 
the band." He hopes it to 
bea "committingexperience" 
for the audience who will 

hear a "powerful and strong 
message meeting the need to 
spread the gospel in a literal 
sense and also experience the 
fellowship and love of Christ 
through music and fellowship 
in a concert setting." 

Darrell Mansfield himself is 
a dedicated Christian. After 
facing a life of many pro- 
blems, he came to the lord. 
Now he shares his faith 
through his music. Before 

' . . . spread the gospel, 


the fellowship . . .' 

forming his own band, Mans- 
field was the lead singer for 
the popular group "Gentle 
Faith." Now, he has put out 
two albums of his own. His 
latest, entitled "Get Ready," 
is already popular and has 
even broken ground on the 
secular charts. The albums 
contain strong rock and roll, 
highlighted by some excellent 
guitar playing and special ef- 

fects. The Christian message 
equals the strength of the 
music. "Because he has met 
the source of music," says 
Borruel, "his real talents have 
come alive, his performances 
are powerful, and his purpose 
is now settled. Darrell Mans- 
field longs to give something 
back to the world that re- 
flects the needfulness and 
hunger that once drove him 
to the bread of life." 

This concert will be on the 
harder side of the rock and 
roll scale. It is the second of 
five presented by RASC this 
year. Commissioner Borruel 
emphasizes that their purpose 
is outreach and that the con- 
certs are varied to suit all 
types of musical preferences. 
Benny Hester provided an 
evening of mellow rock. On 
lanuary 17, Bob Avala will 
give a folkish guitar perfor- 
mance. Rock will return on 
February 28 with a benefit 
concert by Larry Norman 
and on April 28 when Randy 
Stonehill appears with Ritchie 
Furay (formerly of "Poco"). 

Denzer directs refreshing 'Christmas Carol' 

By Peggy Gabrielson 

Last year, David Denzer 
portrayed Charles Dickens. 
This year, David Denzer is 
Charles Dickens. 

3y taking a story which has 
been run and rerun almost 
beyond the point of cliche 
and adding minor touches of 
language, insight and realism 
to it, Denzer has done virtu- 
ally the impossible in getting 
Ebenezer Scrooge out of Mr. 
Magoo's lap and back into 
Charles Dickens'. 

Denzer 's jump from the 
ultra-traditional to tradition- 
al-with-a-twist was refreshing, 
intuitive and a bit daring,, be- 
cause while Denzer knew 
what he was doing, many of 
his cast's members did not. 

For the first time in a long 
time, flat, stereotyped "A 
Christmas Carol" characters 
were given the option of be 
ing portrayed as more than 
cartoons and for some reason 
very few took advantage of 

Especially Chris Roberts. 
His characterization of 
Scrooge was perhaps one of 
the best I have seen at the 
times when Ebenezer needs 
to be happy-go-lucky, knock- 
kneed scared and meaner 
than mean, but Denzer's 
Scrooge called for a perfectly 
mean man to go through quite 
an inner conflict in order to 
become a perfectly good man. 
Roberts' leap from one to 
the other did not do it justice . 

Powerful scenes as when 
Scrooge first sees Jacob 
Marley's face on his door 
knocker and when Ebenezer 
is confronted by his own 
headstone lose much in mean- 
ing because Roberts' comic 
strip facial expressions and 
jerky body language are not 
realistic at the times when 
Scrooge needs to be. While 
Roberts' interpretation 

would have been perfect for 
the original play's text, it 
simply needed more for Den- 
zer's human adaptation. 

Those cast members who 
were aware of Denzer's intent 
almost stuck out like sore 
thumbs in contrast. Dan 
Franti was excellent in his 
role of Jacob Marley, and I 
say bravo to whoever designed 

his make-up and chimney 
smoke entrance. 

Mark Hoffmeier and Sheree 
Whitener were very believable 
Crachitts, and Lori Bannister 
actually looked as if Ron 
Heck were the man of her 
dreams as she approached 
him on stage. 

Perhaps the most powerful 
moment of the entire prod- 
uction can be attributed to 
that of Belle Higgins and 
young Ebenezer. Rhonda 
Holmen's Belle was honest 
and sure, and it set the tone 
for a perfect example of the 
Denzer/Dickens touch: Bill 
Knight, as young Scrooge, 
walking slowly, dumbfound- 
edly and yet uncaringly across 
and offstage into an almost 

visible cloud of party laugh- 
ter. Superb! 

Other aspects of this magic- 
al touch are found in Bob 
Andrews' lighting design, par- 
ticularly the Ghost of Christ- 
mas Future's exit, and a mar- 
velous waltz sequence, where 
the concert band's music 
combined with Cheryl 
Talbot's costumes to create a 
beautiful blend of color and 

The set itself, also designed 
by Denzer, was both realistic 
enough to compliment the 
show's traditional origins and 
surrealistic enough to compli- 
ment his intent in building 
conflict in Scrooge. Once 
again, David Denzer knew 
what he was doing in creating 

The 1980 CLC rendition of 
"A Christmas Carol." as I'm 
sure you're well aware by this 
point, was the product of 
one person's care. Oavid Den- 
zer deserves a round of ap- 
plause for designing, direct 
ing, and creating an Ebenezer 
Scrooge who grows to learn 
the Spirit of Christmas as only 
real people can. Although 
problems did arise in whether 
or not the cast could handle 
this underlying insight, the 
production, overall, was ex- 
cellent Rravo Director Dave. 

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• .Flash Gordon (PG) 
12:45 3:00 5;1S 7:10 9:40 -^J 

Popeye (PG) 

1:05 3:25 sMo 

8.00 10:15 

il Countdown (PG) ' 
) 5:35 9:45 and 

' Rlderi (R) 

r imT.||jmii;iLm 

Daun of the Dead 

Kentucky Fried Movie 

"Song Remalm tha Sanw 
Richard Pryor in Concert 


CLC Echo December 12, 1980 

bulletin board 


B ^" RASC Concert 
"Glass Menagerie" 
Saturday- ^ 

J Dance 
"Glass Menagerie" 

-see Campus Calendar for details - 

CLC attends 

Interim offers 
feature films 

By Brad Holt 

During interim, the Artist/ 
Lecture Series is offering 
several films for students at 
absolutely no charge. 

The films include Monty 
Python's "And Now for 
Something Completely Dif- 
ferent "The Return of the 
Pink Panther," "The Pink 
Panther Strikes Again," and 
"The Paper Chase.". 

"And Now for Something 
Completely Different" will 
show first on Tuesday, )an 6 
in the gym at 8:15 p.m. This 
film contains hillarious Bri- 
tish humor, and plenty of 
zany comedy to keep you 
rolling in the aisles. 

"The Return of The Pink 
Panther" follows on Tues- 
day, Jan. 13 in Nygreen 1 at 
8:15 p.m. Peter Sellers stars 
as the disaster-prone Inspec- 
tor Clousseau. Clousseau's 
attempts to recover a pre- 
cious jewel lead him into 
some of the. most extra- 
ordinary and rib-tickling 
situations imaginable. 

"The Pink Panther Strikes 
Again" will be shown on 
Tuesday, Jan. 20 in Nygreen 
1 at 8:15 p.m. In this epi- 
sode Inspector Clousseau 
meets the greatest challenge 
of his hilarious career. Peter 
Sellers again stars as the 
bumbling French sleuth in 
the latest of the Pink Panther 

"The Paper Chase" will be 
shown in the gym on Tues- 
day, Jan. 27 at 9:15 p.m. 
John Houseman plays a stin- 
gy professor that unleashes 
his class of students on the 
funniest rampage ever. They 
must answer many difficult 
questions in a certain period 
of time. The race for answers 
results in some bizarre situa- 

So, for those of you who 
are staying at CLC for in 
terim, these are some oppor- 
tunities you can't pass up... 
especially since they are 
free. ...the price is right! 

By Julie Finlay 

A conference for minority 
students and advisers at Aujp. 
burg College in Minnesota 
was sponsored by the Arnerj. 
can Lutheran Church on Dec. 
4-6. CLC sent Elizabeth a! 
Anderson, last year's vice- 
president of the Black Stu- 
dent Union, along with 
Deborah Serros, a CLC stu- 
dent, Jesus Gonzales, from 
the Graduate Studies De- 
partment, and Dean Ronald 

Topics discussed were life 
on college campuses and its 
problems. "CLC needs to 
move back to the cultural en- 
richment programs," said 
Anderson. "CLC is behind 
other colleges in the number 
of black professors, we need 
more minorities on our staff." 

RASC concert 

Missions and recruitments 
were other topics discussed. 
"CLC needs to get minorities 
to recruit minorities," said 
Anderson. "They may relate 
better to each other." Ander- 
son also pointed out that ra- 
cism is still present today as 
it was in the 1960's. "All in 
all," she continued, "CLC 
does not cater to everyone, 
only to the average person 
as with dances and social 

There were 12 schools at 
the nationwide conference 
for Lutheran schools given 
by the division for college and 
university services, They 
meet every five years, the 
last conference being in 
1975. These conferences 
are designed to help schools 
learn from each other. 

Ayala plays 

By David Archibald 

"He is a folk and classical 
guitarist," said Tim Borruel, 
RASC commissioner. "He'll 
appeal to mellow, folk music 

He is Bob Ayala, and he 
will be the guest artist for the 
RASC Interim concert on 
Jan. 17. 

The Ayala concert is the 
only RASC activity scheduled 
for Interim, and will begin at 
8:15 p.m. in the Gym. 

Ayala, blind since early 
childhood, is a vocal and gui- 
tar soloist who will reinforce 
the aims of the RASC concert 


An Evening of Ministry 



With Guest Speaker. BRIAN ONKEN 

December 12 ~ 8:OOPM 
California Lutheran College 


By Joe McMahon 
The 10th annual CLC high 
' school speech invitational 

w il| be held |an. 24. Dr. 
' Beverly Kelley, CLC foren- 
: s ics coach, will be the hos- 

! Sophomore Rhonda Camp- 
— : bell is the director of the 
*^^^^*a»JSttMfea^^ competition. Campbell needs 

"I'm trying to meet a vari- 
ety of musical tastes," said 
Borruel, "and communicate 
a Christian message through 
our concert ministry." 

Ayala will differ from other 
RASC concert artists, accord- 
ing to Borruel, because he has 
a quieter, more subtle ap- 
proach with his message of 
Christian faith. 

"The Darrell Mansfield 
Band, which appears tonight, 
is definitely a rock group," 
said Borruel. "Bob Ayala is 
wore mellow, and we expect 
him to appeal to a different 
set of musical tastes." 




By David Archibald 

ASCLC parliamentarian 
Randy Clarkson has resign- 
ed his position. Clarkson 
cited his need to "transfer 
to UCLA" as his reason. 

Clarkson, a junior, a 

CLC parliamentarian for 

; two semesters, served as 

chairman of the energy 

i commission since December 

i 1979, and was a member of 

the orientation committee. 
[ The resignation is "not 
: something I regret," said 
. Clarkson. "I don't regret 
' coming here -- or leaving. 
: My time here was not 

"I leave CLC with no 

j bitterness," said Clarkson. 

"I'm leaving because my 

i major, economics, demands a 

wider selection of courses 

than is available here. I'm 

', transferring to UCLA because 

[ intend to go to its graduate 

business school." 


FRIDAY, December 12 , 1T _,_. 

10 a.m. T.G.I. F.C., Women's Resource 

2 - 4 p.m. Financial Aid Meeting, Nelson 

Room . 

8:15 p.m. "The Glass Menagerie, Little 

Theatre . 

9pm RASC Concert, The Darrell 

Mansfield Band, Auditorium 

SATURDAY, December 13 

8 p.m. 
8:15 p.m. 
10 p.m. -1 i 

Women's basketball at Po- 
mona . 
"The Glass Menagerie, Little 

Social Publicity Dance, Audi- 

SUNDAY, December 14 

10 a.m. Campus church, Auditorium 

2-11 p.m. RAP Open Gym 

8 p.m. - on New Earth Oasis, a place to 

study or talk to someone 

during finals 
MONDAY, December 15 


11:00 MW, MWTh, MWF, W, 

MTThF, WF, Daily 

2:30 TTh 2:45 Th, TTh, 


3:00 T, TTH 3:30 TTh 

7:40 -9:40 a.m. 
10:00- 12:00 p.r 

1:30 -3:30 p.m. 
4:00 -6:00 p.m. 

1 :20 T, TTh 
2:05 TTh 


3:30 W 4:00 MW, MWF 
All Evening Exams at regular class time 
8:00 p.m. - on New Earth Oasis, New Earth 

TUESDAY, December 16 

7:40 -9:40 a.m. 8:00 TWF, MW, MWTH 

8:45 MW, MWF, MTWTh, 


9:00 MWF 

10:Q0- 12:00 p.m. 

1:30 -3:30 p.m. 
4:00 -6:00 p.m. 

12:00 TTh 12:15 T, Th, TTh, 


12:30 TTh 12:50 TTh ' 

1:00 Th 1:30 Th 

12:15 MW, MWF, Daily, W 
1:00 W 

3.45 TTh 4:00 T, TTh, 

TWTh, Daily 

4:15 Th 4:30 TTh 

All Evening Exams at regular class time 
8:00 p.m. - on New Earth Oasis, New Earth 

WEDNESDAY, December 17 
7:40 -9:40 a.m. 

7:30 MWF, MTWTh, MW, 


7:45 MWF, MWThF 

8:00 F 

7:30 TTh, T, Th 
7:45 T, MTWTh 
8:00 T, TTh 

2:45 M, W, MW, MWF 
3:00 MW 

10:00 T, TTh, TH 
11:00 TTh. TWF, MTWTh 
All Evening Exams at regular class time 

New Earth Oasis, New Earth 

10:00 -12:00 p.m. 

1:30 -3:30 p.r 

4:00 -6:00 p. m 

All Evening 

8:00 p.m. - on 

THURSDAY, December 18 
7:40-9:40 a.m. 8:30 TTh 

8:45 T, Tlh 

10:00 -12:00 p.m. 

1:30 -3:30 p.m. 
4:00 -6:00 p.m. 

1:30 MWF, MW, Daily 
2:00 MWF 

12:15 F 1:30 F 

4:30 MW 

5:00 M, MW 
All Evening Exams at regular class time 

FRIDAY, December 19 

Special Scheduling to be arranged at 10:00 a.m. 

CLC hosts tourney 

volunteers to help organize 
and judge the events. 

High school students from 
all over California will com- 
pete in different categories, 
such as informative, persua- 
sive and impromptu speeches 
along with many more. The 
contestants will receive free 

If the winners are seniors, 
they will receive a $250 
scholarship to CLC. Other 
winners will receive plaques. 

Campbell is very optimistic 
about the competition. ' It 
will be a good learning ex- 
perience for all those in- 
volved, says Campbell. 

CLC Echo December 12 

Interim spans the entire globe 

Rv Missv Qrfonhnra 

page 7 

By Missy Odenborg 

Many students have taken 
advantage of the opportunity 
to travel abroad this interim 
through trips offered by vari- 
ous departments and profes- 
sors at CLC There are'seven 
trips offered this interim go- 
ing to a variety of countries. 

Students will visit "one of 
the most important and vib- 
rant cultures of the world" 
when they venture through 
Italy said Dr. Ernst Tensing. 
He will be taking students on 
a study of Italy's history, art, 
religion, and contemporary 

"It is a study tour, not a 
vacation," said Tonsing. 
"Everyday in the news we 
hear of something concerning 
Italy," he said, and mentioned 
the Pope, politics, fashion, 
artists, musicians, and cars as 
a few examples. "Besides, 
where else do you find better 
pizza, or spumoni ice cream?" 
he asked. 

Dr. Byron Swanson and Dr. 
C. Robert Zimmerman will 
be taking 40 people on a sing- 
ing tour of the Scandinavian 
countries of Sweden, Den- 
mark, Finland, and Norway, 
with stops in England and 

This trip includes nine con- 
certs, mostly in churches and 
cathedrals. "At these towns 
we will actually be staying in 
the homes of the residents, 
which will give us a chance to 
hear and discuss ideas and 
thoughts with each other." 
said Swanson. 

Australia and New Zealand 
will be the romping grounds 
for Dr. Barbara Collins and 
17 CLC students. The main 
focus of this trip is "to give 
the students a chance to see 
and study the different plants 
and animals of these two 
countries." said Collins. "It 
will give them the opportun- 
ity to see different vegetation, 
marine organisms, and coraf 
reefs which you can't find in 
the US. excluding Hawaii." 

If you want to travel, but 
would rather not go so far 
from home, Dr. Thomas 
Maxwell and Professor Jerry 
Slattum are touring the 
Mayan cultures of Mexico 
this interim. This trip is open 
to anyone and it is not too 
late to sign up. 

"Studying the architecture 
and natural history of the 
Mayan region of Mexico is 
the main focus of study for 
the students going," said Max- 

well. This trip includes spend- 
ing three weeks in 4 different 
Mayan cities. 

The excitement of seeing 
the cities of London, Paris, 
and Edinburgh will be for 
those going with Dr. Richard 
Adams to England, France, 
and Scotland. A few high- 
lights of the trip will include 
seeing plays of Westend Lon- 
don, and talking with direc- 
tors and actors of the Nation- 
al Theater of Britain. 

"It will be a cultural experi- 
ence for the students" said 
Dr. Adams. "They are also 
given five tree days at the end 
of the trip before coming 
back to the states to travel 
anywhere they want." 

"I can't think of a more 
exciting way of earning four 
units of credit" said Rebecca 
Boelman, a traveler with 

Three things persuaded Dr. 
Edward Tseng into taking a 
group of students to Com- 
munist China again this year. 
Tseng said that scholarship 
money was raised, which 
would not be available at 
another time. "I also have a 
suspicion that with the 
election of Ronald Reagan, 

mil rela tions with China 
m Wl not be the same next 
t!" « they are now," said 
trj!" 8 ' Final 'y. during Tseng's 

H?P lo China last sunnn. . 
JJ" officials of the country 


'ringing ovei another 

lose people traveling to 

Vpa will be seeing "historic 
s Wts such as the Great Wall, 

and the Imperial Palace, along 
with some things not normal- 
ly seen by tourists," said 
Tseng. "We will be studying 
every aspect of Chinese 
society," he added. "This in- * 
eludes seeing ballets, operas, 
sporting events, and visiting 
communes, and factories." 
Tseng also hopes to visit 
Nationalist China during this 

CLC debates 

Last weekend the CLC 
jpwch team competed in the 
nCFA Fall Champs tourna- 
"fcnt. With an abundance of 
novice competitors, the team 
did well. 

The CEDA debate teams 
took 2nd through 6th places. 
The team of Roger Baker and 
Sharon Kaldor led the group. 
Because of a small amount of 
people in their division, the 
teams were matched up 
against junior teams. Without 
any experience before Friday 
the teams gave the more ex- 

perienced debaters a chal- 

Saturday the individual 
events began. Two senior 
members, Rhonda Campbell 
and Alicia Thornton compe- 
ted in persuasion, oral inter- 
pretation and expository. 
Novice team member Laura 
Smith made it to the semi- 
finals in oral interpretation 
earning a certificate of ex- 
cellence. Duo interpretation 
team of Charlie Coons and 
Sonya Hunt took Sth place, 
also earning a certificate. 

Lette rs 

Continued from paqe 3. 
now at least 20 feet of thai 
brand new sidewalk has had 
to be taken out and replaced, 

I'd also like to mention 
the money wasted in water 
use, or should I say water 
abuse. If I did not know that 
the world is quickly running 
out of fresh water, I would 
be able to look casually at 
the needless waste that is so 
prevalent here. 

But the world is running 
low and it doesn't seem to 
me that this college is at all 
concerned in the water de- 
partment. When I see sprink- 
lers watering cars and streets, 
sidewalks and gutters, and I 
see areas where there has 
been leaking water all semes- 
ter, I know it isn't concerned. 

It is no secret that the "F" 
building received a longawait- 
ed roof this year, well it rain- 
ed, and once again buckets 
and trash cans randomly sit 
on tables and in hallways 
collecting water dripping off 
our brand new roof. 

Action needs to be taken 
now by someone up top to 
stop this uncalled for waste 
of money. If my money is 
going to be spent foolishly, 
I want to be the one to spend 

Rick Moren 




If you are a Comm. Arts 
major you should have 
received a questionnaire. 
If you didn't, or if you 
are interested in Comm. 
Arts, pick one up from 
Gordon Cheesewright, E-9. 
Don Haskell, K Building 
Fred Bowman, G-3 
Beverly Kelley t G-5 

Garrard Zero 100 Turn- 
table with Shure M91 E 
cartridge. Wood base, dust 
cover. Good condition. 
$65. Call 492-6996. 

4 -SALE 

Nordica G-T ski boots 
like new $50.00 
Fits women sizes 7-8. 
Contact. (Kim) Anytime 
492-01 08 

To all Hum-Tutters: 

Get your 2nd semester 
books for $10. Call Nick 
at 492-0191. Featuring 
Sartor Resartus & others, 
all now. 

Termpapers, thesis, re- 
sumes and correspon- 
dence. IBM typing. Call 
DynAction Resources, 
498-6666 or 526-5210. 

4 U.S. Polished Alumi- 
nium slotted mag wheels 
14x7 with 4 lugs.$80. 
Fits 280 Z. 
Ron Hagler, x-294 

Good luck johnny Eng! 
Your Buddies, 
Luke, Paul, Jim, Brett, 
Cliff, and Egor 

Merry Christmas Jonn, 
Richard, Tim, Mark Paul, 
Doug, Karen, Lee, Gwen, 
and Mitch. I sure am 
gonna miss you. Septem- 
ber isn't that far away. 
And believe me, I SHALL 
RETURNM I love you 
guys- TJ _ 


You are pun'kin 

brother!! I love you and 



At this warm & wonder- 
ful time of the year, let us 
not forget to pig out & get 
fat like Santa! 

(Interim diet time!) 


Ma and Pop, 
Merry Christmas, and I 

will see ya next year. 

Love ya, 
your Elf 

608 Ladies, 

Have a nice vacation & a 
Merry Christmas. Hurry 
back so we can keepon 
terrorizing the boys! 

3 gorgeous girls in 601 

CLC Novice Debaters- 
Congrats on your per- 
formance. You did a great 


...My crazy hyper friend. 
Thanx for the 1,000 laughs 
this semester (and the vol- 
leyball in the head.) Inte- 
rim will befunzies! Have a 
radical Christmas - and 
have fun at the CHEAP 
TRICK concert w/o me!! 

Love, smiles & popcorn, 


It's eight as of the eleven- 
th. Cool, (emphasis on last 
syllable) 2 weeks without 
is endurable but the mas- 
ter is crazy concerning 3 
months. Hope your Xmas 
celebration is beautiful. 


Earthquake Maker- 

At least some of us will 
miss our 5th roommate. 


To all fellow communica- 

Good luck on your 
finals! Merry Christmas 
and have a Happy New 


Dave Fortune, 

Merry Christmas & Hap- 
py Future as you leave us 
all here and the "LU". 
Kristen Kringle 


Have a Merry Christmas! 
I'm gonna miss you during 
interim. Take care & don't 
lose your insanity!! 


Have a Merry Christmas 
Debi! (Don't get caught 
under the mistletoe!) 

Love, your 
Secret Santa 

Here's to the victory! 


Clem & Wolfi, 

Good luck on your first 
REAL set of finals! Enjoy 
interim and Don't Freeze! 
See ya 'all in Feb. (My 
poor ignored ankles!) 
Many winks (a few?) 
P.S. It's too cold for black 
lace in Mn., so keep it. 
P.P.S. Aim the stars... 

To The Klutzez! 

Good Luck to us ALL, 
& keep yer feet sane 
this week! 

No excuses! Wear Shooss. 
Lotsa winks (123) 
P.S. See you in February! 

Barney's Rival, 

BEAR!!! Actually I'll 
take 3! 

Barney's owner 

To all my favorite "Fat 
Young Coeds": 

Remember- Flying 

Uniroos forever! Have a 
great Christmas & Jan., 
wherever in the world you 
are!! Always, 

Your Stud 


Wishing you a very merry 
Christmas! I hope your 
present has strings attach- 
ed to it!! I couldn't think 
of anyone more deserving. 
Lots of Love from 
your stockbroker!! 

Belle Higgens, 
CLC drama dept. should 
welcome such talent. 
The most impressive per- 
formance of the evening. 
Critique Anonymous 

Whimpering Italian— 

At least now you'll 
have something to really 
whimper about. Have 
fun and I'll be thinking 
about you always. 

Dr. Eng- 

It's time to bail! Later 
days from The Reebers, but 
not empty handy. How 
about a Grrr for the road 
and a sixer to go. 

Dear Roomies & Clem, 

Thanks for understand- 
ing and respecting my 
point of view. Your words 
have been much nicer. 

KLUNK' Have a Merry 
Christmas and hurry back 
for another double interim ! 



Five months is an awful 
long time. Thank God for 
Easter break! 


Big Fairy, 

When was the last time 
you were in Seattle? Heard 
you've been getting 
around. Hope everything's 
fitting together OK. 

What next?, 
The Fairy 
P.S. Life sure is a puzzle 
P.P.S. Beware of Clousseau 


"Suddenly, the wheels are 
in motion, and I'm ready 
to sail any ocean. 
Suddenly,. I don't need the 
answers, 'cause I'm ready 
to take all my chances 
with you." 

I'll love you always, 
P.S. "You make it seem 
I'm so close to my dream, 
and then suddenly it's all 
there." I sure hope my 
dreams of you do come 


Non Corborundum 
So says S.H. Romulus 

Lieber Kuhjunge, 

Itch hoe-fah due canst 
undershtand deece no-tah. 
Itch noticed due ha-best 
ette-vaws in dine-a Ow- 
gen. Itch denk-a daws i si 
vahroom due "winken" 
sew-feel. Shady, mench. 

All feet are sane! - Mish 
P.S. Donkey Chain for 
understanding my Augen- 

My Partner in Crime- 

You've been a great 
roomie. Sorry it couldn't 
last. HEY-Did you know 
that I love you? 

Your Partner in Crime 

To All Of Our Fantastic 
Boys In 606 & 611 

Merry Christmas Doll- 
faces! We love you! 

The ladies of 601 & 608 


Wishing you an early 
Merry Christmas! Also, say 
hi to Fozzie, Scooter, and 
the Cookie Monster. 

Love Woodstock 


You're the best thing 
that's ever happened to me 
THANKS! Let's keep our 
love growing each day in 
'81 as much as it did this 
year (mushy), i love you. 
Baby Cakes 

Mehoub Shijvi, 
Merry Christmas to you! 
your Kristin Kringle 


I hope your Christmas 
is a happy one and some 
good times start coming 
your way. Phoenix or 
bust - see you on the 1 7th ! 
Love yal 


Cm gonna miss you so 
much. One phone call a 
week and millions of let- 
ters. No hallucinations! 


Have a very Merry 
Christmas and a most 
joyous New Year! 

P.T. Tuner 

You mean there is not a 
Christmas edition of your 
fan club letter? Anyway, 
Merry Christmas and 
Happy New Year. 

Gwendolyn Winchester 
P.S. What about my inter- 

Roomies in T016: 

Merry Christmas and 
Happy New Year. I'm 
going to miss ya during 
interim. I'll be thinking of 
you while I'm soaking up 
the rays in Florida' 
(Ha, Ha). Love ya lots, 

To all little fairies 
of strange occurences!!! 


Remember 2 years ago 
when we got married? The 
thrill is still there, I'll love 
you always. 

Merry Christmas 

Les, R.b.H., Pr., 

"Have a very Merry 
Christmas. It's the best 
time of the year..." 

I Cor. 12:4-7 

Your lovin' Roomie 


Have a great time "Down 

Your envious roomies 


We should pig our like 
that more often! Good- 
luck on Finals, and re- 
member your pals at the 
other end of campus! 
Love & winks. 
The Fly-bird 
P.S. Keep knitting! 

Pokey - 

Friends are forever- 
have an excellent Christ- 
mas and interim. One post- 
card from Denmark at 
least! Keep cool. 
doubt! God bless! 
L,S,H, & F, 


Dr. Brown- 
Thanks for being "much 
too cool." Will miss ya du- 
ring Christmas and interim. 
Have a good one and stay 
out of trouble! Well ... Ta- 
hoe?? Keep me posted! 

Love & Smiles, 

Page ' 

CLC Echo December 12, 1980 


buzzer basket 


By Michael James 

The "Cal-Lu" hoopsters 
have gotten back on the 
winning track, posting two 
straight victories over La 
Verne Thursday night, and 
69-68 over Pomona Pitzer 
Saturday night. 

Baseline drive by 

Caestecker ices 

game for Kingsmen 

Seniors Kevin Slattum and 
Mark Caestecker led the way 
to victory as the Kingsmen 
got off to a fast start going 
up by 10 points at half, 
and as much as 15 points 
in the second half. They 
seemed on the verge of 
blowing Pomona out of their 
gym as they almost com- 
pletely controlled the tempo 
of the game. 

However, as the second 
half wore on, the hot-handed 
Kingsmen grew stone cold 
allowing Pomona to catch 
up and go ahead by one with 
only a few ticks left on the 

The inbounds pass went to 
Mark Caestecker, who then 
proceeded to dribble the 

length of the court, drive 
the baseline and put the 
ball through the hoop, giving 
CLC the victory. 

The Kingsmen improved 
their record to 3-3 for 
the year. The Kingsmen have 
dominated their last two 
opponents: LaVerne and 
Pomona -- LaVerne with the 
pressing defense of sopho- 
mores Gregg Kniss and Mike 
Adams, and the rebounding 
of senior Rick Kent; Pomona 
with the hot shooting hands 
of Slattum and Caestecker. 

The Kingsmen will be look- 
ing for their third straight 
victory Tuesday night against 
Cal State Northridge at 8:15 
in the CLC Gym. 

In the A tumni game Mike Adams finishes off a fast break with a lay up. 
This year's basketball team Is off t an exciting start. (Echo photo by 
Marva Hall.) 


a gourmet soup restaurant 


Unn.-Fn Tlam-Spm 

Sat llam-flpm 

Sondoy 12 noon. 5 JOpm 



Enter interim intramurals 

By Derreatha Corcoran . 

The intramural program for interim and the spring semester will be starting off with coed 
volleyball. . . . , , 

In order for the program to be a success, student involvement is necessary. A schedule ot 
events and a Physical Recreation Program Handbook can be picked up at the bulletin board 
in front of the gym, where all intramural information will be posted. Schedules will also be 
available in the dorms. 

All events will be coed with the exception of basketball. 

Entries will be received on the dates noted below until 4: p.m., and meetings will be held 
at the sites of the respective events. 

Interim schedule 


Aerobic Dance 

3:3 Volleyball 

Volleyball Coed 
Doubles Tournament 

Free Throw Contest 

Frisbee Throw Contest 

5:5 Basketball 

Coed Soccer 

Tennis Tournament 

3:3 Women's 

Coed Softball 
Frisbee Golf 

Entries Received 


















Event Dates P/T 

TTh K-2 

7:00 p.m. 

1/12-1/16 Gym 

9-1 1p.m. 

1/10 Gym 

8 a.m. 
1/11 Gym 

2 p.m. 
1/25 N.F. 

1 p.m. 
2/22-4/6 Gym 
(MW) 9-11p.m. 
2/22-4/9 S.F. 
(MW) 3-5 p..n. 
4/4-4/5 Courts 

9 a.m. 
4/8-5/11 .Gym 

9-11 p.m. 
4/8-5/11 S.F. 
(MW) 3-5 p.m. 
5/10 TBA 


rumor control 

The California Lutheran College fall sports season has 
come to an end. This has probably been the best fall sea- 
son ever for Cal Lutheran sports. 

The Regal cross country team started their season with 
some disappointments. Coach Dale Smith was unable to 
field a full team until late in the season. The only return- 
er from last year's team was Cathy Fulkerson. 

The women who did come out for the team worked very 
hard and halfway through the season the team did pick up 
enough members to score in meets. 

With all but one of its members being first year runners, 
the Regals posted a season that shows promise for next 

Fulkerson once again was able to go to the NAI A nation- 
al cross country finals. 

Marion Mallory did very well for a first year runner. She 
ended up the season being the team's number two runner. 

The women's volleyball team had their best season ever. 
Under the direction of first year coach Don Hyatt, the Re- 
gals posted a 19-2 record. 

The team was led by Carol Ludickeand Carrie Lansgaard. 
The team ended up the year in a tie for second place in the 

Because of some poor judgement by the people who pick 
the teams to go to the playoffs, the Regals were not chosen 
to attend. It seems that the team was passed over when 
they had deserved to go into post-season p!ay. 

It took two weeks to decide that the team would be un- 
able to go to the playoffs. During this time the team was 
putting in two practices a day. 

The Kingsmen harriers had a fine season this year. First 
year man (on Black, brother of team captain Andy Black, 
was this year's outstanding runner. Jon was the number one 
CLC finisher at all the meets. Jon was also one of the Dis- 
trict III representatives to attend the NAIA Nationals. 

The team as a whole had one of their most consistent 
seasons. This team posted the best interval times of any 
other Kingsmen team. The interval time is the time bet- 
ween the first and fifth team finishers. The CLC team con- 
sistently had times under two and a half minutes. At the 
end of the season, the harriers were tied for third in the 

In their third year of intercollegiate competition the soc- 
cer team had their best season. Coach Peter Schraml coa- 
ches his team to have fun, and this year it was easier to 
have that fun with the Kingsmen scoring more wins than 
they had ever had before with a 10-8 record. The team 
won six and only lost one at home. Brad Folkestad, Foster 
Campbell, Chris Doheny and Scot Stormo all had good 

The Kingsmen football team once again finished their 
season at the top of the District III championship race. As 
the season ended the Kingsmen had a 8-2-1 record and were 
ranked 14th nationally. An outstanding season was put in 
by Tony Paopao. He led the team in total offense, and 
scoring. Paopao, along with Jeff Orlando, Derek Butler, 
Kevin Anderson and Tad Wygal were selected to the All- 
District first team. Coach Bob Shoup was again chosen 
Coach of the year. This year he shared that honor with the 
Azusa Pacific coach. 

This group of teams participated with a fine spirit. Each 
person put out their top effort while few complained. Dis- 
appointments from not being able to field a full cross 
country team, to the first shut out in 106 Kingsmen foot- 
ball games, to the volleyball's team being passed over for 
playoff consideration could have meant big letdowns. 
Each team overcame their own disappointments to pro- 
duce the best soccer season from a CLC team, two cross 
country runners going to nationals and another successful 
football season. 

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Struggle sparks improvement 

By Steven Nelson 

The women's basketball 
team came out last week with 
two losses, one to Scripps 
College, and one to Chap- 

In Wednesday s game 
against Scripps College the 
first half went great, but at 
[he end of the half Ruth Bru- 
and, a five foot eleven inch 

junior with 1 1 rebounds in the 
first half, was injured. "That" 
said Coach Snyder,"was the 
turning point of the game." 

Lisa Sanchez, a five foot 
one and a half inch freshman, 
came out of the game scoring 
41 points with seven steals, 
and 56% on field goals. Cap- 
tain of the team, Wendy 
Nielson, a five foot five 











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A68 N. Moorpark Rd. call ahead ,*07__03Qdl 

6 Alpl* B<« Cenie. "^"J? HI----" IT Z !5-, 

inch junior, also had a fine 
game with five steals. The 
final score was Scripps 65 
- CLC 57. 

In Friday night's game 
the team couldn't seem to 
pull it together, in what 
seemed to be a long night for 
CLC. The final score was 
Chapman 87 -CLC 32. 

Coach Snyder said, "This 
is going to be basically a re- 
building year, with only one 
starter from last year, which 
is captain Wendy Nielsen." 

Snyder calls this 
season a major 
rebuilding year 

Coach Snyder feels fresh- 
man starter, Lisa Sanchez, 
from East Chicago, Indiana, 
looks really promising for 
the team saying, "She is an 
excellent ball handler and 

Coach Snyder feels all the 
girls on this year's team look 
really good and she's looking 
forward to a good season. 
Good luck to the entire 1980- 
81 Women's Basketball team 
Shari Solberg, Wendy Neilson 
Sue Gunderson, Barbra Con 
fan, Lisa Sanchez, Ruth Bru 
land, Karen Johnson, Kathy 
McDonell, and Marion Schul- 

ft CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

February 20, 1981 

ew landscaping, above, is attributed to CLC's 
. (Echo photo by Roe Null and Marva Hall.) 

v grounds supervisor, }im Kunze. See 

invade campus 
during interim 

By David Archibald 

Door-to-door soliciting 
is not permitted at CLC, 
according to Martin Ander- 
son, director of residence 
life, and students have 
"every right" to insist that 
these salesmen leave the 

"We don't want this sort 
of thing happening at 
CLC," said Anderson, "It 
is a nuisance, and not ap- 
propriate at a college." 

National Sales Company, 
of Valparaiso, Indiana, 

sponsored the most recent 
door-to-door sweep of 
campus, concentrating 
largely on the West End 
(Janss, Rasmussen, Afton 
and Conejo ) dorms. 

"We sell books, maga- 
zines, and publications of 
various types," according 
to Mary Bement, office 
manager for National Sales. 
Bement added that people 
who sell for National Sales 
are "indpendent salesmen 
and women." 

"We employ these people 

on a commission basts," 

(See "Solicitors" page 3) 

Energy commission ponders future plans 

By Jodi Gray 

Arthur Crittenden 
has taken over where 
Randy Clarkson left 
off as head of the CLC 
Energy Committee, 

This semester the 
committee is channel- 
ing most of its energies 
towards an Energy 
Fair that will be occur- 
ing on Saturday, 
March 21. 

The Arco Car Care 
Clinic, demonstrating 
proper energy conser- 
vation techniques to 
car owners; speakers 
from Mobil Oil and 

the Alliance for Sur- 
vival; a seminar for 
homeowners covering 
the tax and building 
aspects of solarizing; 
and a speaker from 
Rockwell International 
cells, will be included 
in the Energy Fair. 

The Energy Fair will 
be held in Kingsmen 
Park for the student 
body and the general 
public, and will in- 
clude about half a 
dozen different types 
of seminars, and ap- 
proximately fifty 
energy exhibits. 

The exhibits, half of 

which will be present' 
ed by local businesses, 
will cover such energy- 
related issues as: sol. 
power, propane power 
hydrogen power, gaso 
line power, under 
ground housing, geo- 
desic dome housing, 
water conservati 
biomass,' electric cars, 
and windmill power. 

Since the Energy 
Committee is not a 
proft raising organi- 
zation, they have de- 
cided that they would 
like to give away the 
project started last 
semester of recycling 
paper and aluminum 

cans to any interested 
club who needs some 
money-making ideas. 
The project would 
consist of emptying 
the bins already set up 
around campus and 
taking the materials to 
the recycling center. 

The recycling is done 
through an organiza- 
tion called the Conejo 
Environmental League, 
who are willing to loan 
the club a dumpster 
for the transference of 
newspapers. Any in- 
terested party should 
contact Arthur Crit- 
tenden at 805 Ras- 
mussen Hall for fur- 

ther information. 

For those students 
who are interested in 
helping get the Energy 
Fair underway, the 
committee meets every 
Monday night at 8 
p.m. in the Thompson 
Lounge. "The commit- 
tee could really use 
people who would like 
to help contact local 
radio stations, news- 
papers, and various 
people in the com- 
munity in order to 
inform the general 
public of the event 
and to help make it 
a success," said Crit- 

As our readers may 
have already noticed, 
the Echo doesn 't look 
like it did last year. The 
reason for our altered 
appearance is that we 
have switched from a 
full news sheet to a 

tabloid. The latter 
reads more like a 

This decision was 
made as a result of the 
positive reception to 
our annual homecom- 

ing edition, also a tab- 
loid. The (abloid is not 
only easier to handle, 
but easier to read. The 
magazine-like format 

of a tabloid will allow 
further experimenta- 

tion with new layout 
techniques. Therefore 
our readers should ex- 
pect some changes in 
style in the Echo. 

We will continue to 
strive to inform and 

entertain our readers 
in the best way possi- 
ble. Please share any 
comments, suggestions, 
praise or criticism you 
have with us. We 're 
here to serve you. 

Page 2 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

K-2 becomes weight room 

The former weight room, left, has been transformed into a class- 
room while K-2 right, has become the new home of CLC's body 

builders. (Echo photos by Rae Null and Marva Hall.) 

By Jim Mears 

The CLC weight room 
has been moved to K-2 as 
a result of a "unanimous 
decision" of the Physical 
Education Department, 
according to Dr. Robert 
Doering, CLC Athletic Di- 

"The new room is to pro- 
vide a better weight pro- 
gram than that offered in 
the smaller room," said 

A controversy has fol- 
lowed the move. 

Classes are held in K-2 
during the day, hindering 
the use of weights by stu- 

dents. These classes in- 
clude Body Conditioning 
and the Dimension of P.E., 
along with other smaller 
P.E. classes. 

Dr. Doering said, "There 
is no decent way of teach- 
ing the classes when the 
number of students is so 
high, at least not until the 

new classrooms are built." 
The number of students en- 
rolled in Body Condition- 
ing and Dimensions of P.E. 
ranges between 30 and 40 
students per class. 

Doering also said that the 
old weight room is going 
to be used as a classroom, 

just as soon as some black- 
boards and other essentials 
can be added to the now- 
empty room. This move 
would help to alleviate 
some of the tension off the 
students who wish to use 
the weight room, as well as 
the professors and coaches 
who have to teach in K-2. 

Lutheran summer camps interview next week 

By Julie Chapman 

Representatives from 
several Lutheran 

camps will be on cam- 
pus Feb. 26-27, 9 a.m. 
through 5 p.m., to 
interview students for 
summer jobs. 

Sign ups are now 
being taken in the 
cafe for interviews 
with representatives 
from Camp Yolijwa, El 
Camino Pines and Mt. 
Cross for camp coun- 
selors. The interviews 
will be held in the 
Nelson Room. Re- 
sumes are not neces- 
sary, but there is an 
autobiography section 
on the application. 

Rev. Paul Evenson, 
executive director for 
the Lutheran Bible 
Camp Association of 
Southern California, 
states there are about 
25 openings for CLC 
students. Rev. Even- 

son is looking for "a 
a counselor-camper re- 
Alan Field, director 

of Camp Yolijwa, reach out and establish to give the campers." 

states that he is look- level of confidence in CLC students have 

ing for "caring people, counselors, and that been involved with 

the kind who can they have something Lutheran Camping for 

a long time. Rev., Even- 
son stated it this way: 
"CLC is a great place 
to find youth." 

Contest offers scholarship opportunity 

By David Archibald 

The International Franchise Association-Palmer Waslien 
essay contest is now open for students to compete on the 
free enterprise system, according to CLC President Carl 

The $650 scholarship is a memorial to Palmer Waslien, 
whose four sons either have or will attend CLC. 

"We're honored that CLC was chosen as the place to 
begin a memorial to Mr. Waslien," said Segerhammar. "In 
choosing to memorialize him here, the International 
Franchise Association has established a scholarship that is 
deeply appreciated and urgently needed," 

The award is funded by contributions from IFA mem- 
bers, and was initiated by Ray Burch, a colleague of Was- 
lien in the IFA. 

Throe of the Waslien sons, Parnell, Glenn and Arnold 
are graduates of CLC. A fourth, Jay, will enter CLC in 
the spring of 1981. 

Prerequisites for the contest are a 2.5 grade point ave- 
rage, exemplary college conduct and achievement, and 
sophomore or junior class standing. The award is open to 
students of all majors. 

The subject of the essay contest is "The American Pri- 
vate Enterprise Economic System" and essays must be 
1,500-2,000 words long. In addition, the winner will be- 
come the student editor of the Free Enterprise Newslet- 
ter, published by the business administration and econo- 
mics departments of CLC. 

Ann Waslien, wife of the man honored by the award, 
will attend the Honors Day presentation ceremony on 
May 8. 

"I'm so glad the IFA established this scholarship," 
said Ann Waslien. "CLC is an appropriate place for two 
reasons: we are a Lutheran family, and all our sons/iave 
or soon will attend this school." r , 

The deadline for submitting entries in the essay con- 
test is March 16. All entries must be submitted to the 
president's office in the administration building. 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

Food costs bring board increase 

Inflation and rising food costs have led to an increase in board charges for CLC students. Although 
some students may feel overcharged, the raise amounts to $.60 per meal, according to nutritionist 
Karen Tibbits. (Echo photo by Rae Null and Marva Hall.) 

VITA tax program 
aids students 

By Kristin Stump! 

Free income - tax 
assistance is now avail- 
able. CLC students 
provide this service, 
and hold sessions three 
times a week. 

Meeting times are as 
follows: Monday, 7- 
9:30 p.m. in E-8; 
Wednesday", 7-9:30 
p.m. in E-5;and Satur- 
day afternoons from 
1-3:30 in F-2. 

The students involv- 
ed in this program are 
those who enrolled in 
the Volunteer Income 
Tax Assistance class 
(VITA) held during 
Interim. The VITA 
class is an IRS-spon- 
sored program funded 
by Congress. The 
course outline and cur- 
riculum were prepared 
by the IRS. Dr. Jan 
Faechts taught the 

47 students partici- 
pated in this four-unit 
interim class, and 
learned about income 
tax preparation. 

One of the class re- 
quirements was that 
they spend at least 6 
different days offering 
their services to those 
in need of income tax 

According to 

Faechts, the program 
is especially designed 
to help the elderly and 
handicapped, along 
with low-income fami- 
lies and college stu- 

Students have been 
trained mostly to work 
with the short income 
tax forms; however, 
there is a hotlihe di- 
rectly to the IRS 
where they can find 
the answer to any 
questions they might 

An IRS representa- 
tive is also present at 
their centers at all 
times to offer assist- 
ance as needed. 

This class was also 
offered at CLC last 
year, but at that time 
was taught by an IRS 
representative, and 
there were no local 

centers for students to 
obtain practical expe- 
rience. In order to get 
credit for the class 
they often had to drive 
as far as Northridge to 
find centers where 
they could get in their 
practical experience. 

Dr. Faechts came up 
with the idea that they 
organize VITA centers 
at CLC and in Thou- 
sand Oaks, so that 
more people could fea- 
sibly get some practi- 
cal experience. 

The program seems 
to be running smooth- 
ly so far, according to 
Faechts, except for a 
few minor "adminis- 
trative snaffoos" as she 
puts it. 

Faechts believes that 
this is an excellent 
opportunity for stu- 
dents to get practical 
experience preparing 
income tax returns 
while helping their 
fellow classmates, and 
she encourages people 
to take advantage of 
this service. 

By Shannon Tabor 

Skyrocketing food prices 
are responsible for the 
recent increase in cafe- 
teria costs at CLC. 

According to the 
school's nutritionist, Karen 
Tibbits, the extra $40 per 
student is necessary. "In 
order to maintain the 
existing standards of the 
cafeteria food there was 
little choice," she noted. 

Lil Lopez, director of 
food services, explained 
that they could either in- 
crease the cost or limit 
students to one serving 
of food, something she 
was sure students would 
not appreciate. 

It is also important for 

the cafeteria to compen- 
sate for the losses they 
have suffered due to in- 
flation. Tibbits explained, 
"The food budget was 
projected 1 Vt years ago. 
In that span of time food 
costs have skyrocketed." 

She added, "In the fall 
we were operating at 
approximately $1.39 a 
meal and taking a loss. 
With the price increase it 
is now $1.69, which is 
still not a bad deal con- 
sidering what it costs to 
eat in a restaurant." 

Tibbits says that if any- 
one has any suggestions, 
or just feels like observing, 
come to the meal-planning 
meetings. They are held 
every other Tuesday, and 
the next one is scheduled 
for February 24. 

Solicitors enter 
campus illegally 

(Continued fmm page 1) 
said Bement, "They are re- 
sponsible for themselves, 
but we stand behind the 
contracts they sign with 
our customers." 

One of the solicitors who 
participated in the sweep 
of CLC Darrell Dupree, 
failed to obtain a soliciting 
license, according to Joane 

Southwick, business tax 
administrator for the City 
of Thousand Oaks. "This 
is a violation of the Thou- 
sand Oaks Municipal 
Code," said Southwick, 
"and violators are subject 
to arrest." 

Dupree was not available 
for comment. 




Don't fret! The CLC Drama Club is now otter- 
ing a tuck-in service. That's right, we will come to 
your room, read a childhood story, and tuck you 
in all for the nominal fee of $.49. Seven days a 
week, 8-11:00 p.m., Call 492 0223.Don't sob in 
your pillow any longer. Call Today! 

Page 4 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

courses close 

By Larry Walters 

The cancellation of 
Radio and T.V. Pro- 
duction courses, and 
questionablei CLC ad- 
ministrative moves.have 
raised serious doubts 
as to the credibility 
of the communication 
arts major at CLC. 

Malfunctioning and 
outdated T.V. equip- 
ment coupled with un- 
available college staff 
to teach the classes, is 
the basic reason for 
the closure of both 
production courses, 
said Haskell. 

While none of the 
T.V. equipment is in 
operable condition, 
most of the radio 
s in ex- 

eel lent shape 

"But how can ad- 
vanced T.V. Produc- 
tion classes function 
with equipment so out- 
dated that parts are 
hot available for their 
repair?" said Haskell. 
Hasketl also revealed 
that, although he was 
thankful for the stu- 
dents now teaching 
these classes, he did 
not think students 
teaching their peers 
was academically 


Haskell cannot teach 
these classes himself, 
as he has enough to do 
in his own department. 
"I have specific duties 
in drama," said Has-- 
keif, "and I can't take 
the responsibility of 
teaching communica- 
tions arts classes too." 

In excellent shape. The TV equipment, howe\ 

fessor Don Haskell. (Echo photo by Roe Null and Marva Hall.) 

Where do overdue library fines go? 

By Karen Lichtsinn 

Have you ever wanted to know what happens to 
those who don't pay their library fines? 

And for the goon", Samaritanfwh«~does pay,*do ' jyou < 
ever wonder where 1 ,youf money goes; dr iP -tnere-s a 
limit to the amount you pay? 

If you don't pay your fines, you are given two warn- 
ings, that your book is overdue. If these warnings are ig- 
nored, the library sends a notice to the Business Office. 

This notice is then attached to your records in the 
Business Office. "Registration cannot be completed 
without paying library fines," said Barbara Bucsis of the 
Business Office. 

Bucsis added, "Transcripts won't be sent out without 
( first ftaVihg the fini'W'f »-ih C» \J 

* Alrihemoney collected for liBrary fines goes to (he 
library budget. The money is then spent on books. 

The most you'll ever have to pay for an overdue book 
is $3.00, according to the library policy. If you lose a 
book; however, you will have to pay for it. 

CLC's President- 
elect, Rev. jerry Miller, 
will be featured next 
week in a story by 
Brian Malison. Miller's 
nomination by the 
Presidential Search 
Cojntf>itt$e was ac- 
cepted'by the Board of 
Regents Dec. 12, 1980. 
Miller will be inaugura- 
ted May 9. 

(bii i ! , 

1 i ! 

■ 1 r. , , I 

I J (13 


California Lutheran College 


FEBRUARY 25th & 26th 7pm 

Open to the entire college community 
Performance: March 13th 

New supervisor 
improves grounds" 

By Darrell Miller 

According to Jim Kunze, 
supervisor of the grounds 
crew, the unfinished land- 
scaping between Mt. Clef 
Inn and the Cafeteria, is 
attributed to the lack of 
knowledge of past super- 
visors. The situation evol- 
ves from deficient planning 
which in turn led to, over 
spending of funds. 

Kunze was not in charge 
of the grounds crew, when 
Cafeteria landscaping and 
other projects were started. 
His job, now is to correct 
and finish, a" unfinished 
project?, i rfi 

I Kunze, stresses that pro- 
gress will 'be made with 
what is at hand. One 
grounds cr,ew worker .said 

I ' fsl : n 1UOJ 

"Much of the equipment 
is house tools, and the, ex- 
pensive equipment sits out- 
side, cutting the value and 
life span." 

"To get the school the 
way I want it, there is a 
need for more man power, 
better equipment, and 
proper storage of equip- 
ment." Kunze said. 

When asked if he was 
getting, /cooperation from 
administration Kunze re- 
plied "On several occasions 
1 have, considered resign- 
ing-", i A'ofJg with ., Kunze, 
several grounds crew em- 
ployee* felt that theretwas, 
and is. a lack of administra- 
tive interest. . , i 

Kunze, ,is an ex -foreman 
of Ventura Pacific Land- 
scaping. He began work for 
CLC ja^jary 5,1981, .1 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 



Post survives 

By Nick Ren ton 

This is a tribute to peo- 
ple in a tight spot more 
than anything else. The 
tight spot is South Africa 
and the people are the staff 
of the Transvaal Post, the 
black daily newspaper that 
was last seen in Johannes- 
burg on Oct. 31, 1980. 

This tribute is fitting be- 
cause the voice of the Post, 
often critical of South 
Africa's apartheid system, 
is in constant danger. For 
if the South African go- 
vernment doesn't like what 
it reads in the papers, it 
doesn't just grin and bear 
it as Mr. Reagan now must. 
It does something. 

In this case it was send- 
ing a message to the Post's 
owner, Argus Co., that the 
Post would no longer be 
welcome on the streets of 
Johannesburg. The Post 
was "banned." 

It's really pretty easy to 
stop a newspaper from 
printing in South Africa. 
The State President { a 
puppet of the Prime Mini- 
ster) need only be satis- 
fied that the newspaper in 
question furthers any of 
the objects of communism. 

This is law under the In- 
ternal Security Act, which 
allows the government to 
ban a newspaper, an organi- 
zation, or even an indivi- 
dual without warning or 

Banning has now be- 
come a governmental in- 
strument whereby it can 
eliminate all who do not 
hold with the government's 
apartheid plan for progress 
through separate develop- 

The most famous case 
of banning is that of the 
African National Congress, 
the organization that was 
headed by the now-impri- 
5« fx>& 6 

Rowe v. Wade: who rates human rights? 

By Curtis K. Lewis 

An anniversary passed al- 
most without notice during 

If you did not remem- 
ber that J anuary 22 was the 
eighth anniversary 'of the 
decision by the Supreme 
Court of the United States 
in the case of Rowe v. 
Wade, don't feel alone. 
The date would have been 
ignored by all the media 
had it not been for some 
people who marched in 
Washington D.C. 

Those folks refuse to 
forget, or let others for- 
get, that the Supreme 
Court legalized and legiti- 
mized the killing of unborn 
babies when it invalidated 
each State's laws regulating 
abortion. : '' ' 

' \ was walking to work 
last month while' the fel- 
low on the radio talked 
'bout the anti-abortion 
march in Washington. 

I was walking to school 
the! ' same month 1 , ' eight 
years earlier, when I heard 
a similar voice from a simi- 
lar radio give the news 

about Rowe v. Wade. 

I've been thinking about 
how little I knew about 
abortion on demand eight 
years ago, and about what 
l i tile I 've learned on it 
since'. It quietly "dawned 
on me that all of my educa- 
tion'and reading In eight 
years has not prevented 
the- snatching of even one 
of the eight million lives 
ended ruthlessly by abor- 
tion since 1973. " 

Why is the United States 
in the business of approving 
the killing of innocents? 
Why are the hospitals in 
this community in the busi- 
ness of doing the killing? 
How did we come to ac- 
cede, even tacitly, to the 
barbarism of legally killing 
the unborn? 

The answers are found 
in -a' common pre-supposi- 
tion which says that there 
Is 1 such a thing as human 
life not worthy to' have the 
rights given to humans by 
out Constitution 1 .' ' '' 

Is that presupposition 
true? The Supreme 1 Court 
thought so in 1973. It also 
thought so in 1857. 

That year, on March 6, 

the Court arbitrarily re- 
classified Dred Scott, a 
black slave, as chattel and 
non-human. It took 11 
years of sweating in the 
courts and four years of 
1 bleeding on the battlefields 
; before the 14th amend- 
ment to the Constitution 
gave human rights to all 
human lives. 

How strange it is that, 
more than 100 years later, 
the Court has again classi- 

fied a group as undeserving 
of equal protection under 
the law. 

Equaily strange is that 
groups defending our civil 
liberties are not on the side 
of the aggrieved, the ba- 
bies, but on the side of the 

Defenders of the Court, 
and the civil liberties 
groups advance an argu- 
ment saying that fetuses 
do not deserve protection 

until they are, so to speak, 
viable. ( Proportion ists 
almost always call them 
fetuses because, I suppose, 
it sounds so ugly to say 
you're killing a baby. Dis- 
posing of a fetus is so much 
more sanitary, don't you 

The unborn child is vtj 

able, they say, when she 

can live outside the womb. 

Thus, any unborn child 

S«" page $ 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor, 

I am writing in attempt 
to put an end to a wasting 
of paper at student's ex- 
pense. Over the last few 
months, certain student 
officers have been putting 
memos in the mail boxes 
advising us on "this and 

The people writing these 
■memos are' those who are 
potential ASCLC officer 
candidates. Rather than 
combining messages with 
other memos and saving 
time, paper, and money. 

they prefer to use a half 
a sheet of paper with their 
name on it. This lends 
credence to the possibility 
of these students using 
ASCLC money and paper 
to get a head start on 
future campaigns by keep- 
ing names infront of us. 
We do not need all these 
memos if let's say, for 
example, Rick Hamlin and 
Senate report their, deci- 
sions to the Echo and a 
schedule of events comes 
in our mail every two 
weeks. With the 

of a campus newspaper, 
the Senate_can__make all 
it's intentions known with- 
out using Rick's name, and 
having the entire Senate 
inviting us to the meetings. 

If the officers using our 
paper and money for their 
memos, which can be 
placed in the paper or in 
with a few other memos, 
run for office this year, 
I think my point will 
be proven. 


Charles B. Morgan III 

Page 6 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

South Africa suffers from press censorship 

Cont. from page 5 

soned Nelson Mandela. 
Mandela, like others, has 
had all traces of his pub- 
lic existence eliminated. 
No one can quote what 
he says, publish what he 
writes, or even print his 

Unlike in the United 
States, the press in South 
Africa cannot turn to the 
courts for help. Invocation 
of the Internal Security 
Act precludes any judicial 
consideration of the case 
of the accused. One just 
has to swallow his pride and 

Yet, the history of the 
Post reveals it has with- 
stood the challenge of put- 
ting out South Africa's 
black perspective well. 

Its former editor, Percy 
Qoboza, once was the edi- 
tor of a similar black paper, 
The World, only to see it 
fall to the same fate as has 

now befallen the Post. Yet 
after Qoboza chatted for 
four months with security 
police, he, along with many 
of his staff, emerged phoe- 
nix-like with the Transvaal 

So the Post now deliver- 
ed The World's barbs until 
last October, when a black 
union, the Media Workers 
Association of South 
Africa, struck the Argus 
Co., shutting down the 
Post. After Argus settled 
the strike the government 
first demanded another 
20,000 rand ($26,000) reg 
istration. After Argus 

agreed to this, the govern- 
ment delievered its ban- 
ning message. 

But, as happened with 
The World, the staff of 
the Post pulled its phoe- 
nix-act again, this time al- 
tering the weekly Sowetan, 
named after the black Jo- 

f the African National Congress, may not have his photograph pub- 

hannesburg township and 
another Argus newspaper, 
into a daily with much the 
same format as the Post. 

So, now working under 
the mast of Sowetan, the 
ex-Post staff probably 
await the day, too, when 
the State President is satis- 
fied that the Sowetan fur- 
thers "any of the objects 
of communism," 

Blackmun tramples rights 

Cont. from page 5 

who cannot survive on her 
own is a candidate for an 

The awkward thing is 
that the line dividing non- 
viability from viability just 
won't hold still. 

Twenty years ago, the 
unborn was unviable if she 
weighed less than 1 500 

Two decades of im- 
provement in medical 
technology have brought 
the day when SO percent 
of the premature babies 
under 1 000 grams are 
saved. Laughing and play- 
ing in school today are 

children who were born 
weighing 700 grams. 

Who will dare set a bot- 
tom limit below which 
weight we say that no baby 
can be born and survive? 

Any such line establish- 
ed by man is arbitrary, 
placed for someone's eco- 
nomic or social conve- 
nience, not for the welfare 
of the baby. 

Clearly, there is no logi- 
cal point during gestation 
where you can consider the 
life worthless and the next 
minute worth saving. The 
only qualitative change 
during the whole pregnan- 
cy comes at conception. 

Before fertilization, 

there are two cells, separate 


i dltor-ln-Chlef: Diane Calfoi 

AssoctateEditors: Devon Olsen, Rita Rayburn, News; Curtis Lewis, 
Editorial; Jon Glasoe, Becky Hubbard, Feature; Alicia Thornton, Bulle- 
tin Board; Kent Jorgensen, Sports. 

Student Publications Commissioner: John D. Sutherland, /r. 

Typesetters: /ennl Beany, Karen Jorsiad, Debbie Smith. 

Photo Lab Directors: Mono Hall, Roe Null 
Circulation Manager: fay Hoffman 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Theresa Anderson, Dave Archibald, Melinda Bloyloch, 
Julie Chapman, Derreatho Corcoran, Rusty Crosby, Sue Evans, Julie 
Flnlay, Jeff Garrison, Bob Gtnthrr, /odl Gray, Therese Groot, Richard 
Hahn, Rick Hamlin, Mark Hoff meter, Teresa Iversan, Laurie Johnson, 
Reggie Johnson, Dave Just, Richard Koriuch, Scott Kornor, Jim 
Loubacher, Laurie Leach, Jim Ledbettcr, Dale Lelsen, Karen Llchtslnn, 
Marcus McDonald, Sharon Makohian, Brian Malison, Sharon Matyrach, 
Jim Mears, Dorrell Miller, Sandy Miller, Dave Moylan, Paul Ohrt, Lisa 
Peskln, Linda Qutgley, Joel Remmcnga, Rosalie Saturnino, Steve Smith, 
Sluiwn Speed, hfi-.ui! Stumpf, Shannon Tobar, Ed UHoa, Karen Vincent, 
Larry Walters, Greta Wedul, Jeannle Winston. 

and distinguishable. After 
fertilization, there is one 
cell only, soon to begin di- 

It should be apparent 
that the argument for 
abortion which is based on 
the point of viability is 
non-logical. All of the other 
arguments I have examined 
stand on similarly shaky 
logic. Because of this 
questionable foundation, 
most pro-abortionists 

choose to avoid logic alto- 

Such was the choice of 
Mr. Justice Harry Black- 
mun when he wrote the 
Court's opinion in Rowe v. 

Instead of using logic 
or even modern Western 
law, which stands on the 
Christian consensus, as 
his basis for argument, Mr. 
Justice Blackmun cited the 
law of pre-christian Greece 
and Rome. Both Greeks 
and Romans allowed and 
even encouraged abortion. 
But, Mr. Justice Black- 
mun did not carry his argu- 
ment to its fullest conclu- 
sion concerning babies af- 
ter their birth. The Romans 
permitted, in addition to 
abortion, infanticide. In- 
fanticide is the killing of 
the baby after she is born. 
Of course, you say, we 
will never allow such a 
heinous practice. Oh real- 
ly? I'll have more to say 
next week. 

Meanwhile, Qoboza has 
left South Africa and now 
writes for the Washington 
Star, where his job would 
seem undoubtedly more 

Let us Americans take 
Qoboza's move to this 
country as a defense for 
the first amendment which 

guarantees our press the 
rights the South African 
press are denied today. 

We should remember 
that the voice of the peo- 
ple, no matter how fright- 
ening to its rulers, will ul- 
timately be heard. Even if 
it can't be read. 

No to 


As we swing into a new semester, the ASCLC plans to 
provide some exciting changes for the students. 

Within the upcoming month you can expect to see new 
furniture arriving at the swimming pool area. Since all the 
lounge chairs were discarded last fall, the ASCLC agreed 
the purchasing of new quality pool furniture that would 
serve students well. Last Sunday, senate approved over 
$1700 to cover the cost which will include 12 adjustable 
lounge chairs, 8 upright chairs, and 2 48 inch tables. 

On Saturday, May 2, we plan to sponsor a float repre- 
senting the college in the Conejo Valley Days Parade. 
Since Thousand Oaks is celebrating its 25th anniversary 
and CLC is in its 20th year, we thought it would be appro- 
priate to enter a float. The theme is "25 Year Silver Jubi- 
lee." If anyone is interested in designing and planning the 
project, let me know. 

President-Elect Jerry Miller will be honored on his In- 
auguration, Saturday, May 9. He is enthusiastic about 
meeting students, and would like to be part of a student- 
related event in the morning. We were thinking in terms 
of a special brunch for the students. What do you think? 
Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 
P.S. Seniors- Let's make the most of our semester! Our 
davs are numbered... 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

Page 7 


He faculty pr ofile facult y profile faculty profile-faculty profile faculty profile-faculty profile-faculty profile faculty p 

Guest professors teach 

By Mark Hoffmeier 

What do people from 
Minnesota do to escape a 
cold February? Two of 
them-Dr. Gustav Dinga 
and Rev. Del Schulz--are 
working at CLC this spring 
to avoid a midwestern 

Dr. Gustav Dinga is a 
professor of Inorganic 
Chemistry at Concordia 
College in Moorhead, 

Dr. Dinga has been 
teaching on a college level 
for 32 years and has done 
research at several dis- 
tinguished labs univer- 
sities. He received his 
PhD. in Inorganic Chemis- 
try from the University of 

He has done major re- 
search work on a hydrogen 
fuel attained from water 
at Iowa State University. 
Dr. Dinga has also done 
nuclear research at the 
Hanford Works in Rich- 
land, Washington. "They 
had nine reactors operat- 

ing," said Dinga. He has 
also done work at the 
University of Utah and at 
Renslear Polytechnic 


Dr. Dinga has a very 
dedicated approach to 
teaching. "Whether it's a 
class of 50, 20 or five, it 
makes no difference, I 
would know them all." 
When classroom duties 
don't occupy his time, Dr. 
Dinga enjoys running, hik- 
ing, and fishing. 

He is married and has 
four children. 

Rev. Del Schulz, from 
Minneapolis, Minnesota, is 
working in the Develop- 
ment Department. He is 
working on a graduate 
program for private school 
teachers and principals. He 
is also working part time 
for the American Lutheran 
Church in Minneapolis. He 
has also been asked to 
develop a manual for high 
school principals by Aid 
Association for Lutherans. 

"Two-thirds of the ALC 
day schools are in the L.A. 
area, that's why I'm here," 

Question of the week: 

"What would you do today 
if you knew there were 
no tomorrow?" 

Tom Lindros (Fr.) 

Drink crude oil and eat 
Mark Sundstrom (Fr.) 

I would join the millions 
of people who are partying 
and praise God for letting 
us come home! 
Jim Hazelwood (Sr.) 

I would go and watch 
every Woody Allen film 
ever made and then go to 
the synagogue and com- 
mit suicide by inhaling in- 
Safeem Rana (Jr.) 

Drive erratically down a 
race track. 
Sig Schwarz (Prof.) 

I would definitely cancel 
my classes, then I would 
spend the day being with 
those l : love. 
Marianne Harms (Fr.) 

I would fly to Switzer- 
Jand and ski. 

Toni Peranick (Fr.) 

Spend the entire day at 
Seacliff until my eyeballs 
got sunburn! 
John Nunke(Jr.) 

Borrow money! 
Tim Pqmeroy (Sr.) 

I would go hang-gliding, 
stay in the air as long as 
possible and see as much 
as possible. 
Karen Vincent (Fr.) 

Get all my friends toge- 
ther, buy a bunch of party 
materials and go out in 
Laurie Schroeder (Fr.) 

Spend the day hiking, 
fishing, and just goofing 
off in the mountains. 
Cindy Hill (Fr.) 

Ditto above but'with my 
Randy Lane (Sr.) 

I would make plans for 
the day after. 

commented Rev. Schulz. 

Rev. Schulz studied at 
Concordia Seminary, St. 
Louis, and has studied at 
other universities and col- 
leges. Last spring, Rev. 
Schulz was here working 
on the same project, and 
he plans to teach a sum- 
mer course here this year. 

"I have enjoyed working 
with the Education De- 
partment, and graduate 
studies has been a joy to 
work with," Rev. Schulz 

Rev. Schulz is married 
and has four children. He 
spends his spare time golf- 
ing or playing tennis. 

Dr. Gustav Dinga, one of two visiting professors for 
this semester, takes a dedicated approach to teach- 
ing. (Echo photo by Rae Null and Marva Hall.) 



Sid Jacobs 
Eric Chun 

Adam Wells 

Fred Astaire 


9:00 PM in I ho GYM 


An Evening Of Good Music 


Sponsored by th* CLC Artist Lecture Commission 
produced by Doug RamMy 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

Page 9 

Sid's songs soar 

By Greta Wedul 

Got a question you want 
to ask Sid? A recent 
accomplishment of his 
exemplifies the challenges 
this fine musician meets 
and conquers. 

Sidney Jacobs is a recent 
winner of a Conejo Talent 
Show award. The accom- 
plished young singer will 
receive $175 as winner 
of this recent Conejo 
Valley talent contest 

in the CLC Auditorium. 

Jacobs, a full-time stu- 
dent at CLC, found out 
about the contest from 
Mark Clark, his private 
voice instructor. Clark 
selected the Italian aria 
Jacobs performed in the 
contest held at CLC during 

When questioned about 
his preparation for the 
contest Jacobs casually 
said, "I had the song 
about three days before 
the contest. I spent around 
four hours in prepara- 

ivitli hi: 

When you've 
you've got 


Sidney Jacobs practices for his 

ving the feelings he 
has about the contest, 
Jacobs admits to a ner- 
vous "fear of the un- 
known." He wanted sim- 

ply to be relaxei 
could be happy 

Jacobs wasn't the only 
one pleased by his per- 
formance. The seven jud- 
ges had twelve other fine 
contestants to compare 
Sid's performance with. 
They liked what they 
saw in Jacobs. 

When can we hear the 
award-winning voice of 
Jacobs? His jazz band, 
First Flight, will be in 
the spotlight at the CLC 
Auditorium tomorrow at 
9:00 p.m. Besides Jacobs, 
First Flight features CLC 
students Jon Vieker, Roy 
Juedeand Adam Wells. 




both Mark Clark and 
Priscila Brettones, his 
accompanist, for all their 

Food Committee advises 

By Tom Hoff 

The Food Committee is 
attempting to keep you 
better informed of what 
changes are being made 
at "Lil's Diner" and what 
options are available to 
you. To accomplish this, 
we will periodically put 
an article in the Echo. 

I'm sure that you milk 
drinkers have noticed by 
now that there are full/ 
empty signs on the milk 
dispensers. This is designed 
to help you find a full 
milk dispenser quickly, 
and to help the workers 
find the empty ones- with- 
out being hollered at. 

For those of you who 
didn't know it, there is 

a vegetarian option avail- 
able at all lunches and 
dinners. If no vegetarian 
dish is being served on the 
line, go to the vegetarian 
window. Remember, this 



Many of you have asked, 
"Why don't we have a 
variable meal plan at 
CLC?" This idea has 
been researched by both 
Karen Tibbitts and Dean 
Kragthorpe. Due to the 
cost of administering the 
system, it was determined 
that it wouldn't be finan- 
cially beneficial . to the 
students to switch over 
to a variable meal plan. 

A good example of this 
system in use is the pro- 

Lil Lopez of "Lil's Diner" here 
on campus, tries to provide op- 
tions for meals through the 
Food Committee. 
(Echo photo 
by Marva Halt 
and Rae Null.) 

Texas Lutheran 

College. When buying a 

;an plan, there is 

a 12% discount off 

ost of the 20-meal 

Lil Lopez, Karen Tib- 
bitts, and Dean Krag- 
thorpe listen to our re- 
quests and do their best 
to accommodate those 
requests. So if you have 
any suggestions, either 
bring them to our meet- 
ings (our next one is on 
Tuesday at 3:00 in the 
cafeteria) or give your 
ideas to Tom Hoff or 
Jeff Blain at 492-1055. 

P.S. Our next Take-A- 
Professor-to Lunch is on 
Wednesday March 4. 

By Derreatha Con 


six years, 
Marvie jaynes has been a 
part of the California 
Lutheran College com- 
munity, both as a student 
and assistant to the Pastor. 
In a few short months 
she will be saying good- 

"I feel the need for a 
change," Marvie explains, 
"1 am still debating 
whether the seminary is 
right for me or not. I 
want to travel in the 

Marvie Jaynes encounters new challenges 

not completely tied with 
the Church." Marvie wants 
to experience work that 
is not full-time ministry. 

"I've had the job since 
August of 1978. It was 
only supposed to be a year 
long commitment, but I 
decided to stay on", 
Marvie says. 

Marvie's duties include 
planning worship services 
for Sunday mornings and 
Wednesday chapel. She 
co-ordinates which read- 
ings will be read and vhat 
music will be used. 

Marvie also organized 
hospital and convalarium 
visitations, leads a Word 
and Witness Bible study 
group, and counsels on an 
informal basis. 

"'After all, 
CLC is home. 1 


Leaving Cal Lutheran 

enabled her to fc 
of senate. Also, 
involved in a 


a student here, 
studied religion. 

Marvie Jaynes, assistant to Pastor Gerry Swanson, feels the 
for a change. (Echo photo by Marva Hail and Rae Null.) 

Marvie hopes to possibly 
use her knowledge of 
Spanish next year traveling 
to Mexico or Latin Ameri- 
ca to do missionary work. 
Another option is going 
to Washington D.C. to join 
the Lutheran Volunteer 

Marvie. She views the up- 
coming year with excite- 
ment but as the time of 
departure draws nearer, 
she thinks the reality of 
leaving will hit her hard. 
"After all," she said, "CLC 
is home." 

Interviews for anyone 
interested in becoming 
assistant to Pastor Swan- 
son will begin in March. 
For further information 
contact Pastor Swanson or 

Interim opportunities reflect a month of variety 

Benefit concert! 

By Linda Quigley 

Christian rock singer 
Larry Norman will per- 
form in a benefit concert 
for Bread for the World, 
Feb. 28 at 8:15 p.m. in 
the auditorium. 

Profits from the RASC 
sponsored concert will be 
donated to Bread for the 
World. Bread for the World 
is an organization which 
takes legislative action to 
appropriate government 
funds to help third world 
countries. This concert 
kicks off The loyous Fes- 
tival of Life week. CLC IDs 
will be honored. Because a 
full house is expected, stu- 
dents are encouraged to 
arrive early. 

By lull.' Finlay 

To some, interim 
was a time of relaxa- 
tion and to others it 
was a time of closeness 
and sharing, To all at 
CLC it was a time of 
memories made 

whether it was spent 
at CLC, another 
school, abroad, or at 

Dr. Ted Labrenz, an 
English professor at 
CLC was the interim 

for January 
1981. He sard, "This 
interim was 
much the sa 
most interim! 

me as 
;." He 




"We tried to get more 
activities this year. We 
need a way to jazz up 
interim- with films, lec- 
tures, etc., but there 
is a lack of funds." 

Activities for night 
life included basketball 
garfies, dances, and the 
movies "Fame" and 
"The Jungle Book". 
A Christian concert 

featuring Bob Ayala 
was in the CLC Audi- 
torium. Other activi- 
ties and events were 
a trip to the Hunting- 
ton Library, a trip to 
see the play "Eden" 
at the Los Angeles 
Actors Theatre, and a 
walk through Syca- 
more Canyon to the 
ocean, which Dr. 
Labrenz added, "they 
could not have picked 
a better day, the wea- 
ther was great." Rev. 
John Nelson from the 
University of Washing- 

ton met with some 
classes and spoke on 
Nuclear Disarmament. 

ange ! 
Many were from Paci- 
fic Lutheran College 
(PLU), Saint Olaf in 
Northfield, Minnesota, 
and Augustana in 
Sioux Falls, South 
Dakota," said Labrenz. 
"Some students from 
CLC went to PLU and 
Texas Lutheran," he 
A few professors 

went abroad with a 
selected number of 
students. Vivian Cole, 
a sophomore, went to 
Italy with Dr. Tonsing. 
"I felt that this trip 
was a very enriching 
and historical exper- 
ience," she said posi- 
tively. "I am from 
Italian background," 
continued Cole, "so I 
was especially interest- 
ed in learning about 
the Roman Catholic 
religion and seeing the 
many beautiful, archi- 

tectural churches." 
After a little thought 
she added, "I learned 
a lot about the people 
I was with and it was 
a memorable experi- 
ence of a lifetime." 
Claire Wright, a junior, 
went to Australia with 
Dr. Collins. She says, 
"I learned a lot about 
their plant life; it is so 
different from ours. 
There are different 
orchid-like flowers 
growing wild, and the 
trees are outrageous!" 

Wright adds, "The peo- 
ple I was with were 
terrific and the Austra- 
lians were extremely 
nice and helpful." A 
smile came to Wright 
when she thought 
about the Koala bears, 
she says, "they're so 
cute. In one word, I 
would describe Austra- 
lia as 'green'." 

There were many 
classes offered at CLC, 
A Criminal Justice 
class taught by Michael 
Doyle and Michael 

Agopian included di- 
rect contact with cri- 
minals and rape vic- 
tims. Consumer Chem- 
istry taught by Alvin 
Walz explored the role 
of chemistry in food, 

materials, etc. A 
couple of workshops 
in Special Education 
provided participation 
in working with handi- 
capped children. 

Wally Geelhoed in- 
structed an automotive 
survival course for no 

credit. He thinks, "un- 
derstanding of auto- 
mobile maintenance, 
functioning parts, and 
basic repair is impor- 
tant." He enjoyed 
teaching during inter- 
im and would consi- 
der teaching during 
the summer. 

"Some students took 
interim and did not 
register," noted 

Labrenz. "They can 
not receive credit until 
they do register." 

Artist/Lecture: Jubilee Singers 


By Richard Korzuch 

The gospel sounds of 
the Jubilee Singers of 
Los Angeles rocked 
the CLC Auditorium 
Thursday night, Febru- 
ary 12, with a concert 
that turned many of 
its listeners into spiri- 
tual fans and left many 
others captivated with 
their breathtaking per- 

The concert was the 
first part of the Artist/ 
Lecture Series for the 
spring semester and 
from the looks of what 
materialized on stage 
the concert was a tre- 

Ingrid Anderson, 

Artist/Lecture com- 
missioner, said the 
main reason this group 
was chosen to perform 
was from the fact that 
they are ■> very ex- 
citing performing 

group and because 
they put forth an 
exceptionally high 

feeling to their audi- 
ences. Another reason 
for the performance, 
Anderson noted, was 
in commemoration of 
Black Appreciation 
Week at CLC, Febru- 
ary 8-15. 

Though the concert 
contained many ex- 
cellent spiritual per- 
formances, the high- 
light of the show came 
when the group's 
largest member, John 
Mix, sang the solo on 
"Ain't Got Time to 
Die" that touched the 
audience with a lot of 
laughter and a bit of 
admiration toward this 
gigantic bellower of 
sound. He is definitely 
a positive factor to 
the success of the 
group and is widely 
appreciated by the 

The second half of 
the program was done 
with as much energy 
and expression as the 
first half and there 
were many members 
of the audience still 
amazed at what was 
going on. This was 

clearly evident during 
Victor Graham's solo 
on ' "God A'Mighty," 
a calypso song with a 
predominantly African 
beat. This selection 
was done with the pro- 
fessionalism and talent 

that makes this group 

The conclusion of 
the show contained a 
dynamic rendition of 
"O Happy Day" that 
left many melted in 
their seats by the solo 
of singer Virginia 

White. Her voice rang- 
ed from a bass to a 
falsetto and it took 
almost everyone in the 
audience up with it. 
It was the frosting on 
the cake for this ex- 
cellent and much 
appreciated concert 
that introduced a style 
of music not popular 
to many of us. 

Alter this great con- 
clusion, they 
returned for an encore 
which included such 
standard songs as 
"Give Me That Old 
Time Religion" and 
"Down by the River- 
side". These songs 
were unique in that 
the group allowed the 
audience to clap and 
sing along with them. 


i gourmet toup restauran 


Monfii Tlam-9pm 

Sat 11*71- 8pm 

Surtdoy 13 noon -5:30 pm 

Page 1 

CLCEcho February 20, 1981 

CLC talent shows off 

By Jeff Garrison 

More variety and faculty 
involvement are what di- 
rector Doug Ramsey wants 
for the annual CLC Talent 
Showcase for the Naomi" 
Benson Fund. 

Rartisey, who directed 
last year's show, plans to 

make this year's show even 
more entertaining. "What 
I need is more talent turn- 
out from both the students 
and the faculty to bring a 
little more variety into the 
show," said Ramsey. 
"There used to be faculty 
participation in the show. 
Why not bring it back? 
The students of CLC would 


love to see their professors 
and administrators enter- 
tain them." 

Ramsey, a senior at 
CLC, is a light and sound 
technician for live shows 
put on at Disneyland. Al- 
ready having experience in 
directing a talent show, 
Ramsey plans to improve 
the show technically. But, 

•bbSs? *r 

he says, the most impor- 
tant part of the show is 
still the talent. 

The money made from 
the talent show will go 
to the Naomi Benson 
Fund. Naomi Benson and 
her family were very invol- 
ved with CLC. She was one 
of the original nurses here 
at the Student Health Cen- 
ter. Mrs. Benson was ter- 
minally ill with cancer. But 
that did not stop her from 
living a very spiritual and 
inspirational life. After 
her death, the Naomi 
Benson Fund was formed, 
which has established the 
Naomi Benson Memorial 

Library which contains a 
library of medical informa- 
tion for the use of the 
students. The fund also 
helps to pay for supplies 
for the Student Health 

For those who want to 
entertain in the Talent 
Showcase, (and that inclu- 
des faculty), tryouts for the 
show will be held on Feb. 
25 and 26 from 7:00 p.m. 
to 10:00 p.m. in Nygreen. 
Come Friday, March 13 at 
8:15 p.m. in the Audito- 
rium and see one of the 
best weekend events that 
are put on at CLC. 

Does someone 

you care about 

drink too much? 

Learn how you 
can deal with this 


Every Thursday 7-8:30 p.m. 

Career Center 
(in front of cafeteria) 


How to get 

H 'o, 


a good benefit package 

Consider the benefits of tl 

To nart, good pay. Y 

Training. After you return 


and two weeks Annual Trainin 

thing to consider. You can 
i tike to Ic 

sligible for low-cost life insurance - up 10 120,000. 
u're earning retirement benefits. 

u're permitted two days shopping at the PX each month. 
:e benefits for a part-time job serving your country. 
• if you qualify. Check for openings today. 

Call Army Reserve Opportunities 

Part of What You 
Earn is Pride. 

Sergeant Banks 

n Equal Opportunity Employer 

CLC Echo February 20, 1 981 

Page 1 1 

bulletin board 



Norma Rae 


"First Flight 

- see Campus Calendar for details 




By Rosalie Saturnino 

The story of a woman 
with the courage to risk 
everything for what shi 
believes is right, will b 
shown at 8:15 tonight ii 
the auditorium. NORMA 
RAE, the award-winning 
movie, stars Sally Field as 
the spunky woman who 
tries to change the condi' 
tions that plague the tex 
tile mills in the South. 

CCC poses church role 

By Rosalie Saturnino 

Who are we as a college 
of the church? A three- 
week Christian Conversa- 
tions lecture series is deal- 
ing with the question by 
offering a myriad of re- 

On February 9, Dean 
Schramm told the audi- 
ence assembled in the Gym 
that there is a "spectrum" 
of church colleges; each 
one uniquely different. 
But, he added, if they 
could be divided, they 


would be divided into 
three groups: the ally, 
which is a Christian college 
in name only, the reflec- 
tion, where uniform and 
unity are stressed, and the 
witness, where Christian 
life is visible and expresses 
the positive values be- 
tween the Christian faith 
and the world. 

The audience that gath- 
ered on the morning of 
February 16, heard Dr. 
Asper respond to the 

Asper's response came 
from someone who is 

Lutheran. Dr. Asper has 
been at CLC for quite 
some time, 

Asper also spoke of the 
challenges he faces as a 
teacher trying to instill 
Christian values in his stu- 

Monday's Christian Con- 
versations will feature a 
student panel. One junior, 
Dave Puis, and two se- 
niors, Ingrtd Anderson and 
Marta Crawford, will offer 
their opinions on who we 
are as a college of the 
Church. The forum begins 
at 10:00 a.m. Monday in 
the Auditorium. 

Kuznetsov speaks 

By Linda Quigley 

The continued human 
rights struggle in the USSR 
will be discussed by Soviet 
Jew Edward Kuznetsov 
Monday, Feb. 23 at 8:15 
p.m. in the auditorium. 
The speech, a part of the 
Artist/Lecture Series, will 
cost $3 per person. CLC 
ID's will be honored. 

In 1970, Kuznetsov was 
convicted of treason for 

attempting to steal a 
Soviet airplane to fly to 
Israel. After serving nearly 
■ nine years of his 15-year 
sentence, he was swapped 
last April, along with four 
other prisoners, for two 
Soviets convicted of spy- 
ing in the U.S. 

The 40-year-old pre- 
viously served seven years 
in a labor camp for his 
involvement in the demo- 
cratic movement in Russia. 
It was during his time in 
the camp that his feelings 

phnnr his Jewish heritage 
intensified and he decided 
he must emigrate to Israel. 
Currently, Kuznetsov is 
living in Israel and working 
for the release of three 
others imprisoned for the 
escape attempt. He has 
one book in print, Prison 
Diaries, which describes 
his treatment and the 
development of his Jewish 
commitment. He also has 
recently completed a 
second book about life in 
a Soviet Gulag. 


3:00 p.m. 
12:30 p.m. -12 midnight 

6:30 p.m. 

8 p.m. -12 midnight 

T.G.I. F.C. and Non-Traditional 
Careers for Women, SUB 
Artist /Lecture Film, Auditorium 
"Norma Rae" 

Volunteers in Tax Assistance, 

VITA, F-2 

In The Spotlight, Sid Jacobs, 


Campus Congregation, Audito- 

Senior Recital, Cathy Castanet, 

off -campus 

AMS/AWS Disneyland Nite 

ASCLC Senate 
RAP Open Gym 

Christian Conversations, Audi' 

TUESDAY, February 24 
10:00 a.m. -3:00 p.m. 

4:00 - 5:00 p.m. 

WEDNESDAY, February 25 
10:00 a.m. 

7:00 p.m. 

8:00 cm.- 12 midnight 

THURSDAY, "February 26 

Circle K Blood Drive, Mi Clef 


Aerobic Dance, Nygreen 1 

RAP Open Gym 

Chapel, Auditorium 

Faculty/Staff Luncheon, Nelson 


Talent Show Auditions, Nygreen 


RAP Open Gym 

9:00- 5:00 p.r 

4:00 -5:00 p.n 
7:00 p.m. 

FRIDAY, February 27 
9:00 a.m. -5:00 p.m. 

10:00 a.m. 

6:30 p.m. -12 midnight 

Lutheran Camping Counselor 
Interviews, Nelson Room 
Aerobic Dance, Nygreen 1 
Talent Show Auditions, Nygreen 

Textbook Reading Seminar, 
sponsored by Learning Assis- 
tance Center, Mt. Clef Lounge 

Lutheran Camping Counselor 

Interviews, Nelson Room 

T.G.I. F.C. Women's Resource 


Class Marathon Dance, Audi- 

SATURDAY. February 28 


1:00 p.n 
7:00 p.n 
8:15 p.n 

6:30 p.m. 
6:30- 9:00 p.r 

10:00 p.m. -12 midnight 

Volunteers in Tax Assistance, 

Senior Recital, John Mhyro, Ny- 
green 1 and 2 

RASC Benefit Concert, Larry 
Norman, Auditorium 

Campus Congregation, Audito- 

ASCLC Senate, Nygreen 1 
Joyous Festival Alternative Life- 
styles Fair, Auditorium 
RAP Open Gyn 

Page 12 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

Convalarium gets rocked 

Who's rocking and roll 
ing? On' Tuesday, March 3, 
the residents of the Thou- 
sand Oaks Convalarium 
will be rocking in rocking 
chairs and rolling around 
the corridors of the Con- 
valarium in their wheel- 

chairs, as part of a fund- 
raising event for the 
American Heart Associa- 
tion, known as the Rock 
N Roll Jamboree. This i; 
a nation-wide event. Thf 
residents are sponsored foi 
the time thev spend "rock- 

Castanet performs 

By Rosalie Saturnino 

February is a special 
month for many people. 
Some look forward to 
Valentine's Day while 
others look forward to a 
long weekend. But for 
Catherine Castanet, a 
music major here, it 
holds , an extra special 

day. On February 22, 
she will be performing 
her senior recital at the 
First Lutheran Church of 
Los Angeles. 

Those wishing to attend 
the recital should meet at 
1 .30 p.m. in the New Earth 
the day of the recital. Car- 
pools will be formed at 
that time to continue the 
ride to First Lutheran 

ing and rollin", on the 
day of the Jamboree, and 
the money collected is 
given to the American 
Heart Association. 

Volunteers are needed to 
help with this event in a 
couple of ways. First of 
all, volunteers are needed 
to help get sponsors for 
the residents who will 
be "rocking and rolling". 
It is difficult for the 
residents to get into the 
community and solicit : 
sponsors for themselves 
and so they need to 
depend on volunteers to 
do this for them. A volun- 
teer can do this by "adopt- 
ing" one of the residents 
at the Convalarium, a 
"grandma" or "grandpa", 
and then the volunteer 
is responsible for asking 
friends and community 

people to sponsor their 
adopted "grandma" or 

Secondly, volunteers are 
needed on the day of the 
event. Many of the resi- 
dents need help to roll 
around the corridors of 
the Convalarium in their 

wheelchairs. They need 
a "pusher". The hours ol 
the Rock N Roll Jam 
boree are 10.00 a.m. to 
4:00 p.m. "Pushers" will 
be needed throughout the 
day. Refreshments and 
entertainment will be pro- 

Visit Disneyland 

By Karen Hass 

Disneyland will be the 
destination for a trip 
sponsored by AMS and 
AWS. Buses will leave 
for the College Group 
Night at Disneyland on 
Sunday, Feb. 22 at 12:30 
p.m. from the gym and 

will leave at midnight for 
the ride home. Tickets 
cost $8.50. The amount 
of the ticket includes 
transportation, admission 
to the park and unlimited 
use of all the rides. Ticket 
price is still $8.50 for 
those driving separately. 
Contact Rick Moren 1 for 
tickets and information: 


Thanx for everything. 
And for just being you. I am 
going to try to keep my pro- 

Miss Gwendolyn W. 

Sometimes we tell someone 
we love them too late. I love 

To Whom it may 

Please return the black 
umbrella with the loose han- 
dle that you borrowed from 
the cafeteria Sunday night 1 

Thank you 

BRUTUS, my love! How 
an I resist you, gorgeous 
hunk ! Your hairy chest, your 
toes, that Lu-gut... 
drives me ape." 

'Bananas Over You* 


" Twix' are for kids" good 

thing we're kids, huh?! 

We're friends too, so this will 

be a good semester! 

-Your Roto and Twix Buddy 


Thanks for all your help 
and patience through the 
year. Sorry to lose you • 
soup 'n salad 'n midnight 
es will never be quite 
the same! : j 


MISSING-a large white 
ceramic mug with the 
letter 1 'A.' Please place 
in the Echo box. 

32, 44, and SO 

Thanks for the memories 
I know at times it was quite 
hard, but you guys still kept 
trying!, Good luck as you 
finish out your careers. 
Don't forget the crazy nite 
in Phoenix! 

To the Brothers from Mexico 
living in Cone jo 502- 

You guys make my day! It's 
good to see you again! 
Happy Valentines Day! 


Nice tegs! 

Dolfin shorts all the way! 


Thank you for being the best 
roommates. God Bless you 
MK 21,7 


We really miss you at 
the typewriter. Glad to 
hear you are up and about. 
Come and visit some late 
Wednesday night! 

. , Much (owe, 

lenni. Debbie & Karen 


"On the day that you were 


the angels got together 
And decided to create a 

dream come true 

So they sprinkled moon 

dust in your hair of gojd,, 

and starlight in your eyes 

of blue." 
You really are my dream 


SENIORS! Cap and Gown 
Day will soon be here, and 
we are planning a special 
slide show of "Seniors in 
action at the Lu." If you 
would like to take pictures 
(slides only) for this ex- 
travaganza, film and pro- 
cessing costs will be reim- 
bursed by the senior 
class. Or, we will also ac- 
cept slides on a loan ba- 
sis; these will be returned - 
after the show. We are 
also looking forward to 
some folks interested in 
coordinating background 

Want to help? Contact 
Mike Ettner, 492-0282. 

Order your cap and gowns 
for graduation through Mrs. 
Olsen in the Bookstore. 
Cost is $8.50. Order on or 
before April I - pay in May. 
Pick them up on May 13. 

Be sure that you have filled 
out an "application for de- 
gree card: ,! in the Registrar's 
office it you wish to graduate 
in May. 

Pick up your Senior Pic- ' 
tures and/or proofs in Con- 
ejo 501 or call 492-9590. 
They are at Mark Caesteckers 

'Announcements can be 
picked up in the Bookstore 
in April for about 35 cents 


"Creative Options for Wo- 
men" is the theme of a 
day-long seminar Saturday 
from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 
p.m. in the auditorium. 

Topics include marriage 
and family, growing into 
wholeness, legal and finan- 
cial issues, careers, coping 
with stress, health ana fit- 
ness, working women, wo- 
men and power, and meet- 
ing life's challenges. 

Term papers, theses, re- 
sumes and correspondence. 
IBM typing. Call DynAction 
Resources, 498-6666 or 526- 

Help Wanted. Male or Fe- 
male. Address and stuff en- 
velopes at home. Earnings 
unlimited. Offer, Send $1, 
refundable, to Triple "S,", 
16243-D7, Cajon Hesperia, 
CA, 92345, 

Acting for fiim/TV classes 
Instructor member SAG, 
AFTRA and Equity. 497- 

Today is the last day to sud- 
mit works to the Morning 
Glory. Entries should be 
turned into the drawer mark- 
ed Morning Glory in the 
English Dept. office (R-11), 
where entry rules are post-' 

Kegistration will be in the 
auditorium at 8:30 a.m., 
on a first-come, first- 
served basis. 

"Non-traditional careers for ( 
women wilt be explored 
today in the SUB from 10 
11 a.m. as representatives,' 
from four fields talk abom \ 
their experiences and ans- 
wer questrons. All interested 
persons are encouraged to 

-Summer Camp- • < 
MINISTRIES of Northern 
California ,js now acceptipg 
applications for summer 
staff ' All positions 

For more information, call 
Bev at 492-0137. 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

Page 13 


Regal basketball 
nears season's end 

3 hi i 

By Sue Evans 

I team 

Top CLC Women's basketb. 
dropped its record to 2-15 aft 
to, ifoint Loma,, j 89-46, and 
Mar.y.mount last wee,k. , 

The Point Loma, game was a di'sap- 
poipfing one for the Regals and Coach 
Carey Snyder as, they committed 32 
turnovers during (he contest. 

Freshman guard, ,Ljsa Sanchez led the 
Re,gals with 22 points and four steals. 
Sophomore forward, Tara Hove added 
10 .points, while -Junior Karen Johnson 
cpntributed four points and eight re- 
bounds.-, ,, m ,, 

The 1,980-81^ season has been a re- 
building-, period for the Regals, accord- 
ing to Snyder. 

"Not many of those recruited for 
basketball ended up coming. We are 
building a team out of inexperienced 
players, with only a little collegiate 

Junior team captain Wendy Nielsen, 
Hove, and Betty Luttrell are the only 
nptur/iees from. Ipsji years tearA ' which 
finished with an 11-11 record. There is 
only limited high school experience 
among the other players. 

The bright spot for the Regalsthis season 
I as'fcreSen the play of Sanchez. Earlier this 
s :ason she scored'42 points again,st,$outh- 

n California College,, setting a new school 
r :cocc|,and 41 poinds against L. A. -Baptist. 

"She is a very, very sound player with 
her fundamentals. She can do it all-she 
has -been very well coached," stated 
Snyder of the East Chicago, Indiana 

The two wins came against Redfands, 
71-37, and L.A. Baptist, 73-57, while 
Sanchez's 42 point effort was almost 
enough to beat SCC as the Regals lost by 

Sanchez is leading the Regals with a 23 2 
points-per-game average, 30 assists, and 
28 steals after 1 4 games. 

Hove, who joined the team late missing 
five games, leads the team in field goal 
percentage at 44%. She is averaging 9.3 
rebounds and 1 3.7 points per game. 

Nielesen is shooting 38% from the field, 
has a 13.1 points-per-game average, and 
leads the team with 29 steals. 

Leading the team in rebounds is S'11" 
junior forward Ruth Bruland who had 1 35 
rebounds after 14 games for a 9.6 average. 

The fifth starting position has been 
shared by rookie forwards Barb Conland 
and Karen Johnson^ Conlan, a sophomore, 
is shooting at a 35% clip from the field 
and Has 59 reboundsfor the year. Johrtson 
is second on the team in rebounds with 95 

Sophomore guard Kathy McDonnell, 
who has seen limited playing time, has 
hustled her way to 16 steals. Senior for- 
ward Sue Gunderson, junior guatd Retty 
Ijiittrell', and freshman forward Marion 
Schuller have seen only limited playing 

Year looks good for golf 

By Laurie Leach 

Once again another golf 
season has begun at CLC. 
Tournaments will com- 
mence on February 23 
when the team plays Loy- 
ola-Marymount College 
and the University of Red- 

i Last year, for the first 
time, CLC's golf (earn fin- 
ished third in the district 
and Coach Shoup is hope- 
ful they will do- as -well 
this year. With upcoming 
(Durhaments against USC's 
ind'Northridge's excellent 
feaWs 1 ,' Coach Shoup 1 feels, 
rit^QLild be outstanding 
il we could finish second 
in the district." The Kings- 

turning Captain Stuart 
Winchester was one shot 
shy of Nationals last 
season, and has played 
very well this year. Shoup 
is looking for young play- 
ers such as "Dave LaBella, 
Paul Sailer, and Jim Fitz- 
patrick to overcome their 
inconsistencies." 1 

Other team ' members 
this year include Roger 
Baker, Bob Bushacher, 
Randy Lana, David Just, 
and 'two new' 'fresr/men, 
Eric . 'Jensen aVjd Todd 

Beginning March '5 'and 
continuing until the ■ , 
the ,team will be,pla,Vjng in 
the Southern California 
Intercollegiate Tourna- 

ment at Torres gine*. On 

March 25 until the 27 
CLC will face the Univer- 
sity of Santa Barbara's 
strong team in the Pacific 
Coast Collegiate Champ- 
ionship at Sandpiper. Cal 
Lutheran will be playing 
16 teams in the District III 
NAIA in Soboba Springs 
May 3 through the 4. 

Regal center Ruth Bruland puts up a shot in action against Pt. 
Loma. This has been a rebuilding year for CLC The 89-46 loss 
to Pt. Loma took the Regals record to 2-15. (Echo photo by, 
Glenn Fischer.) 

Find out about 

Intramurals at the 

bulletin board next td 

the Gym ticket office 

Won't you join us for a cap of coffee? 

Every Friday morning between 9^and 1 1 the Women's 
Resource Center hosts TGIFC* especially for re-entry 
students. It's an informal gathering - a time to visit and 
get acquainted with the WRC staff and other re-entry 

The Women's Resource Center is located in the Benson 
Room of the Health Services Center. 
♦Thank Goodness It's Friday Coffees 

f ■ . 

.-'. ^f.i*,..^ 

Page 14 

CLC Echo February 20, 1981 

Glovers begin optimistic year 

By Dale Leisen 

Despite a sluggish 2-3 
start, Coach Al Schoen- 
berger has very high hopes 
for the 1981 Kingsmen 
baseball squad. 

"We have the chance to 
be a great club. ..if they 

After making the play- 
offs last year for the first 
time ever and setting seven 
school records in the pro- 
cess, the Kingsmen might 
just be stronger this year. 

One of the reasons for 
this is the return of last 
year's MVP Tom Ginther. 
He will be moving from 
third base, where he was 
All-District last year, to 
shortstop, so his freshman 
brother Bobby can move 

in at third. 

Also returning is junior 
Mark Sutton, who knocked 
in a school record of 38 
runs last year in earning 
honorable mention All- 
District. Sutton will pri- 
marily anchor first base. 

The entire outfield re- 
turns from last year with 
seniors Craig Morioka and 
Todd Dinsmore and sopho- 
more John Kohler. This 
is one of the Kingsmen 
strongpoints as all are ex- 
cellent fielders and accom- 
plished hitters. Morioka 
earned honorable mention 
All-District last year and 
Kohler was voted Rookie 
of the Year by his team- 

On the mound, the story 
will be and has been Mark 

Butler. Butler, who faced 
last year's toughest oppo- 
nents yet still compiled a 
4-5-1 record and an impres- 
sive 2.34 ERA, has both 
the CLC victories so far. 
The first was in the opener 
against Whittier, 9-4, and 
the other coming against 
USIU, 7-6. The only other 
returning pitcher is senior 
Joe Ochoa, who has been 
sidelined early by some 
arm problems. 

The absence of many 
returnees puts a lot of 
pressure on freshmen 
Tim Brady, Sam Molina, 
and Larry Fukuoka, who 
are all considered proba- 
ble starters. Senior utility 
man Steve Sercu may be 
forced into some bullpen 
work, as well as DH'ing. 

CLC's only real void 
was created upon the 
graduation of All-District 
catcher Ron Smith. 
Schoenberger has had to 
go with Eric Hedgeman, 
who was last year's designa- 
ted hitter and saw limited 
action in the outfield. 
Hedgeman, known more 
for his bat than his glove, 
led the CLC offense against 
USIU going 4 for 5 in the 

The Kingsmen will be 
tested early as their first 
1 5 games will be played on 
the road. In fact on the sea- 
son, 29 of their 46 games 
are on the road. This will 
surely test the inexperien- 
ced pitching staff which so 
far has had only one bad 
outing, a 24-1 nightmare 

against Pepperdine, which 
included 15 walks. 

Perhaps the real key to 
the season will be if the 
freshmen, 16 of them on 
this year's team, will be 
able to perform up to 
their capabilities. With 
possibly four freshmen 
starting, including Scott 
Stillwell at second base, 
they really need the 
rookies to come through. 

Coach Schoenberger, 
who figures to get the 
toughest competition 

against Point Loma, Biola, 
and Azusa Pacific, believes 
it should go down to the 
last week of the season. 
Yet, he'd rather have it 
that way saying, "That 
way, we have our destiny 
in our own hands." 

Looking for a few good women 

Women's Softball tryouts begin today at 3:00 p.m. 
and will last until 5:30 p.m. All women interested 
should meet out on the CLC soccer field at 3:00 p.m. 
If you are interested and cannot attend the tryout, 
contact Cathy Mohr at 496-1236 or 495-6494. 

CLC expects much from spikers 

By Reggie Johnson Olympic Development 
meet promise a good sea- 
scores at the son ahead, according to 
Invitational men's head track coach 

Men's track 



Application forms for summer employment are now avail- 
able at the Student Placement Center and Personnel Office. 
The Personnel Office is located at the college's Business Office. 
The college will hire approximately 36 students for the sum- 
mer programs and other departments. 

Interested students should make application as 
soon as possible. Interviews for employment will start 
Monday, March 9. The Director of summer programs 
and other department heads will conduct these inter- 

The time and the place of interviews will be posted 
at a later date. 

Please leave your completed application forms with the Stu- 
dent Placement Center or college Personnel Office. 


Williams brings 
a new tumble 

By Shawn Speed 

In the years ahead football might not be 
the only thing filling CLC's trophy room. 

CLC has just hired a new gymnastics 
coach, her name is Lee Ann Williams. 

Athletic Director Robert Doering com- 
mented by saying, "The college is very 
lucky to have someone like Mrs. Williams 
on staff. 1 am very eager to start a gym- 
nastics program in the future," said 

Mrs. Williams is a graduate of Cal State 
Long Beach and American River College 
in Sacramento. Her first assignment was 
the head coaching job of women's gym- 
nasticsat UCLA from 1975 through 1979. 

Gymnastic coach 
added to staff 

After resigning her head coaching posi- 
tion in 1979, she worked as a coordinator 
for the West Coast Athletic Association. 
She also worked for the YMCA and 
summer gymnastics camps, all prior to 
coming to CLC. 

Mrs. Williams has a very impressive sports 
background. "Some of the honors she 
garnered at CSLB include: * Al AW 
AIAW national champion vaulting; AIAW 
balance beam regional champ, and was 
also team captain of CSLB women's team. 

Don Green. 

CLC athletes collected 
four first-place finishes at 
the February 7 contest: 

Dave Hendricks--400 
meter intermediate hurdles 

Walter Owens-60 meter 
high hurdles (8.0) 

Michael lames-Long 

Jump (21 W) 

Joel Remmenga-1500 
meters (4.07) 

Team marked 
as contenders 

Backed by a second- 
place finish behind Azusa 
last year and personnel 
like John Bullock, Steve 
Ashworth, Craig Jackson, 
each of whom qualified 
for the Nationals, the 
team is definitely in. con- 
tention for the district 
championship," says 


Green identified Point 
Loma, Westmont, and 
Azusa as the teams to 

According to Green, "We 
can have a great season if 
the team members keep 
their present attitude. All 
of the guys have good atti- 
tudes and that will be the 
key to our success." 

Other standouts on the 
49 member team include 
Robert Travis, Dwayne 
Jackson, David Geist, and 
Steve Releford. 

CLCEcho February 20, 1981 

Page IS 

Character builds character 

By Richard Hamlin 

With a crack of a bat, baseball wrings into season and 
with it comes one of California Lutheran College's bright- 
est characters, head baseball coach Al Schoenberger. 

Schoenberger, entering his second season as head men- 
tor for the team, has been an individual that has attempt- 
ed just about anything once. Baseball is no exception. 

This is a man that comes to coach CLC with bronco 
riding ability under his belt, ticket writing practice as a 
cop, fire fighting experience on his rugged body, and most 
importantly coaching experience on all levels. 

When coaching on the baseball field, Schoenberger is of 
the Billy Martin mold, a fiery leader that is a bit unpredict- 

He will often come on the practice field appearing Quite 
similar to Bum Philips with his cowboy boots and hat. Yet 
once the practice begins, Schoenberger is all business. 

From the easy going gentleman off the field to the in- 
tense leader on the field, Schoenberger expects one thing, 
that being "a 100% effort." 

"I won't stand for someone that doesn't want to play," 
commented Schoenberger. "I think you should do the 
best you can, give all that you've got and to do your 

Schoenberger demands a player to "give his all." If for 
some reason a player decides that a total display of effort 
is not needed, At might resort to a good old fashioned 
"butt chewing," an art that Schoenberger has mastered. 

Yet Schoenberger is the first to admit that perhaps he 
expresses himself too harshly. "I have to learn not to be 
as harsh. I'm not the most tactful person." 

Schoenberger has learned plenty in his short term as 
head coach for the Kingsmen. In reflecting upon it last 
year Schoenberger stated, "I gained 10 years of experience 
in just one. I not only learned more about the game but 
the off field duties of dealing with players and administra- 

Schoenberger received his chance to coach with CLC on 
a set of chance events. Being good friends with the then 
present coach Ron Stilwall, Schoenberger came down to 
watch a practice in 1973. 

Schoenberger was then a coach with 1 1 years of experi- 
ence beginning with Little League and continuing all the 
way up through every age group. Stilwall asked if Al would 
bat a few balls around. It was a relationship created in 

"The chemistry was just right. 1 did anything I went 
wherever I was needed," recalls Schoenberger. 

Upon the discovery of a good working atmosphere, 
Schoenberger devoted much of his time to the pro- 
gram till 1980 when he received the head job. 

He began coaching in 1962 with Little League and 
worked his way up. He did this, however, with a wife 
and the responsibility of raising four children. 

Schoenberger also took advantage of numerous unique 
opportunities in addition to coaching. For example, 
after spending three years in the Air Force, Schoenberger 
decided that the thought of riding broncos bare back 
sounded interesting. 

So, for one year the young man from Pennsylvania 
turned to the rodeos. "It was good. It was different and 
exciting. I didn't have any responsibility so I was able 
to do something different," said Schoenberger. 

His responsibility level rose the following year as he 
married his wife. The "something differents" however 
did not end. 

Schoenberger and family moved to Oxnard California 
where he took a job as a motorcycle cop who wrote 
traffic tickets. Oneof the prerequisites was that he know 
how to ride a bike. Al quickly and confidently said 
that of course he had the knowledge of motorcycle 
riding, in the meanwhile "knowing nothing of motor- 
cycle riding." 

After a short venture with the police, Schoenberger 
hooked on with ]tjie Oxnard Fire Department and, began 

his first coaching exploits. 

Now with the beginning of his second year already 
underway, Schoenberger has new challenges awaiting 
him. This year's Kingsmen will carry 16 freshmen. 

The first taste of a tough road ahead was found in 
last week's game against Pepperdine. CLC received a 
24-1 clubbing, but Schoenberger took it in stride. 

"It was a great game, we played like the United Way... 
we gave until it hurt," jested Schoenberger. Turning 
serious he stated, "I told them to learn from it. Some 
games get out of control, and you just have to roll with 
the punches." 

Schoenberger continued, "A game like that you have 
to go after them as if it's 0-0. I just hope that the young 
players don't get their confidence shattered." 

Looking toward the future, Schoenberger has remained 

"I'm optimistic we are going to win our share. I hope 
that we're a winner in the sense of winning more than 
we lose, but more importantly I hope these young players 
have pride and develop those characteristics of being 
decent human beings," stated Schoenberger. 




interested in 
running track 
see Scott Rich 
weekdays on 
the track at 
3:00 p.m. 


A Benefit Concert for Bread for the World 



Page 1 6 

CLCEcho February 20,1981 

Season ends Monday 

Kingsmen keep 
their chins up 

8y Joel J. Remmenga 

Frustration has been the name of the game during a los- 
ing season for CLC, and last Friday's home loss against 
the highly ranked Biola Eagles proved to be no exception. 

The Eagles entered the game with a 13-game winning 
streak, a 14th ranking in the nation, and a win over the 
Kingsmen earlier this season. 

The combination of these factors proved to be too much 
for CLC giving Biola a 76-59 win in a game that was closer 
than the final score indicates. 

Captain Mark Caestecker kept it dose as he hit two 
hoops in a row midway through the second half that pulled 
the Kingsmen to within seven points and striking range. 
The Eagles however came back to score a three point play 
that seemingly gave the visitors all the safety margin 
they needed. 

"The squad has played tough" 

However a couple of crucial baskets by CLC's Kevin 
Slattum and Jim Dodwell cut the margin again. But the 
Kingsmen were then held scoreless for the next six min- 
utes that gave Biola an insurmountable lead and the game. 

It was another creditable effort by the CLC squad that 
has played tough all year, only to, as Coach Don 
Bielke said, "miss the critical basket at the critical time. 
But at least our guys have never stopped trying." 

The Biola game is typical of this year's basketball season. 
The Kingsmen have been in almost every game only to 
miss those critical shots. 

Bielke attributes this to "lack of concentration that is 
caused because our younger players are still gaining experi- 

Bielke has started as many as three sophomores during 
a season that has been filled with close games. 

CLC's 8-17 record this year has been packed with 
5 OT's and two double OT's. In fact, 16 of the 25 
games the Kingsmen have played so far have been decided 

. _,, kntss slioots a Jumper in the last m. 
this game and split two others to bring the 

by 10 points or less. 

Bielke feels that these close games have been valuable 
for the younger players and that it should pay off in the 
two remaining games on the CLC schedule. 

Tonight's contest against Cal-Baptist should be a toss-up 
as both teams match up well. Monday's game at Westmont 
will wrap up the season for the cagers and should be a 
challenge for the young squad as Westmont is one of the 
league leaders. 

Captain Caestecker summed it up best, spying "It's 
been a tough year with some bad breaks, but we're con- 
fident that we will do well in our last games." 

Sports Calendar 

FRIDAY, February 20 

Men's Golf at San Diego 
Men's Tennis vs. Riverside, home 
Baseball at UC Riverside 
Women's B-8all at Cal Baptist 
Men's B Ball at Cal Baptist 

Tennis vs. LaVerne, 

THURSDAY, February 26 

2:30 p.m. 

FRIDAY, February 28 

Men's Tennis at Westmont 
s Baseball at Redlands 

MONDAY, February 23 
1:00 p.m. 

s B-Ball vs. UCSD, gyrr. 

Men's Golf vs. Loyola and Red- 
lands at LACC 
Men's B-Ball at Westmont 

Men's Golf at CSU Domincjuez 

Women's Tennis at CSU Domin 


Men's Tennis at Azusa 

Women's B-Ball at Pt. Loma 

WEDNESDAY, February 25 


Pt. Loma. The Kingsmen dropped 
photo by Marva Hall.) 




By Reggie Johnson 

Two new school records 
highlight the women's 
track results at the Pomona 
Invitational Olympic De- 
velopment meet February 

Beth Rockliffe set a new 
record in the 60 meter high 
hurdles, as did Susan For- 
noff in the 1 10 meter dash. 

Martha Brownlee's high 
jump of 5' tied the CLC 

Scott Rich, CLC's first 
year head Women's Track 
coach, regards the season 
"optimistically." However 
he says, "the team needs 
more depth, more mem- 
bers. And both team mem- 
bers and ones trying to 
make the team must watch 
their academic eligibility." 

Rich is "looking forward 
to building the team. "This 
is the first season that Cal 
Lutheran's track team has 
been part of an official lea- 

CLC Echo 


California Lutheran College 

February 27, 1981 

Regents select Miller fo* ^ ^sident 

By Bri 

i Malison 

On December 12, 1980, the Board of Regents 
at California Lutheran College released word 
that the Rev. Jerry H. Miller would succeed 
Mark A. Mathews as president of the college. 

Miller, who becomes the fourth president in 
the history of the college, will assume the 
president's position on March 15, 1981, ac- 
cording to Dr. Borgny Baird, chairperson of 
the Board of Regents. 

Bringing a 14-month nationwide search to a 
close, Miller was hailed by Dr. Baird as "enthu- 
siastic and knowledgeable about Christian 
higher education," she added. "We think he is 
well-equipped to assume the leadership respon- 
sibilities of this young institution." 

As a graduate of Harvard and Hamma School 
of Theology, where he received his divinity 
degree, Miller served as a pastor of a congrega- 
tion in Cincinnati and later filled an admini- 
strative role as assistant to the president in the 
Ohio Synod. 

In 1966 he took the position of Director and 
Campus Pastor of the Lutheran Campus Mini- 
stry at the University of Wisconsin in Madison, 
where he served until his election to executive 
director of the National Lutheran Campus 


I { 

Jerry H. Miller 

Ministry in 1977. 

According to Lois Leslie, ASCLC President, 
the presidential search committee, of which 
she was a part, set four criteria by which to 
judge the applicants: academic excellence, 
church relatedness, administrative excellence, 
and financial-appeal abilities. It was her esti- 
mation that Miller excelled in every category. 

Since he is somewhat unfamiliar with CLC, 
Miller plans on spending his first months in 
office as a "getting acquainted time." In an 
interview conducted over the phone from 
his office in Chicago, he stated that he hoped 
he might establish a relationship with the stu- 
dents and faculty before his job responsibili- 
ties led him to other things. 

Miller briefly mentioned that his first months 
would be concentrated on meeting with stu- 
dent leadership, making himself available to 
students and. faculty, and becoming more ac- 
quainted with the full life of the college, with 
the help of Ron Kragthorpe.dean of students 
and David Schramm, academic dean. 

Leslie stated that he is "a most personal man, 
very adaptive, and will not have any problem 
making decisions." She echoed Dr. Baird's 
praise, by saying, "I am sure he will serve our 
college well." 

Elections move to March 2 and 29 

By Teresa Iverson 
and Sue Evans 

ASCLC Commission 
elections will be held on 
Monday, March 2. Other 
ASCLC office elections 

will be held on March 29. 
"I really would like to 
see more commuters in- 
vnlved," said Rick Ham- 
lin, ASCLC vice president. 
To facilitate this desire, 
both elections will be 
held on Mondays. 

ASCLC elections were 
originally scheduled for 
April 6 but have been 
moved up one week be- 
cause the orchestra and 
choir will be on tour. 

Only seven candidates 
are running for five com- 

Flasher assaults co-eds 

By David Archibald 

A nude man attempted to assault two 
female CLC students as they returned to 
campus from a walk, according to the two 
students, who have requested anonymity. 

"We were walking home fromThrifty's." 
said one, "and noticed this guy about a 
block behind us. He had glasses on, and 
was wearing a blue towel around his waist. 
He followed us for about five minutes." 

According to the second student, the 
man crossed the street and passed them 
on the opposite side of the street. 

"After he passed us," said the second 
student, "he ducked behind a bush and 
took off his towel. He ran toward us, and 

we ran back to school." 

"As soon as we got back," said the first 
student, "we called the police. They came 
out right away, and we told them every- 
thing that happened." 

The man was described by the students 
as being 5'8", 140 to 150 pounds, with 
dark brown hair, a full beard and must- 
ache, and wearing glasses. 

"The safety of the individual is our pri- 
mary consideration in a situation of this 
kind," said Lt. Oscar Fuller, Ventura 
County Sheriff's Department, "We urge 
anyone who sees or is involved in some- 
thing like this to call us." 

The emergency number for the Sheriff's 
Department is 495-081 1 . 

missioner positions. Ham- 
lin feels lack of student 
interest can possibly be 
blamed on the week de- 
lay for ASCLC office 

Stephanie Johansen is 
running unopposed for 
Social Publicity Commis- 
sioner. Ann Boynton 
and Andy Odden are run- 
ning unopposed for the 
Student Publications and 
RASC commissionerships 

Kate Jepson and Stuart 
Winchester will be con- 
tending for Artist/Lecture 
Commissioner, while the 
post of Pep/Athletics will 
be fought for by Lori 
Long and Carolin Mein- 

There will be a short 
candidates' forum Sun- 
day, March 1 in Nygreen 
1 at approximately 9:15 
p.m., or shortly after the 
joyous Festival of Life. 

Resident students will 
vote the next day in front 

of the Cafeteria, while 
commuters will vote in 
front of Nygreen Hall. 

The Social Publicity 
Commissioner coordi- 
nates dances and concerts, 
while the Student Publi- 
cations Commissioner is 
in charge of selecting the 
Echo, Kairos and Morning 
Glory editors-in-chief. 
The commissioner also 
oversees expenditures. 

The RASC Commis- 
sioner supervises religious 
activities, while the Ar- 
tist/Lecture Commissio- 
ner selects campus speak- 
ers and films. The Pep/ 
Athletic Commissioner 
organizes the college 

Petitions for ASCLC 
president, vice president, 
treasurer and class presi- 
dents, secretaries and 
treasurers will be avail- 
able March 11 and must 
be turned in by March 18. 
Campaigning may start 
on March 16. 

page 2 

CLC Echo February 27, 1981 


V::::.:.:::.Y.— f<f 
,1 d»s;;;; tso-;:;: ' f i 

I! P--0 o.o : q. I 

77»t' architect 's plans of the new library, above, show the different types of resources that will be available to the students. These resources include 
microfilm, document and periodical areas on the lower level, shown upper right. 

CLC prepares for LRC 

By Karen Lichtsinn 

The Learning Resource Center is begin- 
ning to look more promising for CLC. 
"When the donor's money is received the 
plans for the building will begin," said the 
director of the library, Aina Abrahamson. 

There is no set date on when the build- 
ing will be completed. However, several 

days ago Harold Holding, an architect 
from Colorado Springs, came to campus 
with the up-dated plans for the LRC. 

"The plans for the library were ready 
three years ago, but there wasn't enough 
money," said Aina Abrahamson. 

The Learning Resource Center is not just 
another name for the library, because the 
LRC will contain more than just books. 

The LRC will contain micro-film, docu- 
ments, periodicals, and a media center. 

The LRC is going to be built behind the 
bookstore and the bank, facing the north- 
east. The old library will still be used, after 
it has been vacated. "The library will be 
used for classrooms or a bookstore. It will 
be renovated and used for something," said 
Aina Abrahamson. 

Administration approves storage, equipment 

By Darrell Mil 

In recent " • decisions, 
CLC's administration has 
recognizedi the need for 
proper storage of equip- 
ment, has ordered new 
storage buildings, and 
has approved the purchase 
■ef new-equipment. - 

The administration has 
also reaffirmed priorities 
for the Facilities Depart- 
ment, including the 
grounds crew. . 

Student needs are the 
number one priority. Jim 
Kunze, CLC grounds 
supervisor, remarked, "If 
we (the- fcwtKlies- 'person- - 

nel) are on a job, and a 
student request comes 
up, we often stop what is 
being done and respond 
to it right then." 

The secph'd .priority for 
the ground crew' is clean- 
up, which includes trim- 
ming, edging and weed- 
ing. Irrigation is number 

three, and rodent control 
is fourth. 

Kunze 'was quick to 
point out that if not for 
the co-operation and in- 
terest of past and present 
facilities workers, things 
would not be going as 
well as they are now. 

Perspectives from other 

supervisors and a survey 
of the Facilities Depart- 
ment will appear in sub- 
sequent issues of the 

Coverage : will focus 
particularly oh the rea- 
sons facilities workers 
choose to stay at CLC 
and the contributions 
they make. 

CLC Echo February 27, 1981 


Injured student hopes for 
return by April 

By Jim Mears 

Bob Hood, a fifth year student at CLC, 
was seriously injured on Jan. 21 around 
7:30 p.m. while riding his motorcycle in 

Hood was driving west on High Street 
in Moorpark when a van pulled out on 
his right hand side. Hood said, "I layed 
the bike down because I knew he wasn't 
going to stop, and I slid under the van." 

The van drove over Bob. According to 
Hood, the driver of the van was cited by 
the CHP for failure to yield. 

Hood was conscious through the whole 
accident, up until the time of surgery at 
9:45 at Los Robles Regional Medical 
Center. Hood said that, he did not believe 

that he was as seriously injured as he 
later found out. 

Hood received 17 pints of blood during 
surgery and 1 8 in the recovery room. 

Hood has a blood type of 0-, so he need- 
ed blood of that same type and negative 
blood is not a common blood type. 

Bob said the police put out an APB 
(all points bulletin) to have anyone with 
that type blood to go to the hospital and 
donate a pint. Bob called the first two 
pints of blood donated "miracles," because 
they helped to give his body the clotting 
agent to help stop the bleeding. 

Bob, now at home in Arizona, says that 
he is doing better and should return to 
CLC in the last 4 to 6 weeks of this sem- 
ester to finish up on any paperwork that 
needs to be done. 

Bob Hood, a fifth-year music and biology major at CLC, was 
seriously Injured in an accident on January 21. He hopes to re- 
turn to his studies in April. (Echo photo by Marva Hall.) 

Soft ice cream disappears 

By Jay Gerlach 

Two years ago the cafe- 
teria tried serving soft ice 
cream on a trial basis with 
the help of machines from 
the Carnation Company. 
These machines are no 
longer in use at CLC. 

Carnation loaned the 
school two soft ice cream 
machines, but they could 

Student Affairs aims for justice 

By Stephen Smith 

Students who refuse to conform to the community standards of CLC are subject to 
disciplinary actions which can eventually result in suspensions, as several students who 
attended the college can attest. 

Four students were indefinitely suspended during the last semester, as well as six more 
during January. In addition, IS students were placed on social probation during the 
course of the year. 

According to Ron Kragthorpe, dean of student affairs, every effort is made by his 
staff to keep all disciplinary proceedings confidential. While his office remains commit- 
ted to the approach, there is a disadvantage in that other students are not made aware 
that those who violate campus policy are indeed penalized. This policy of confidential- 
ity, even after guilt has been established and action taken, is different from some other 
Lutheran colleges, at least one of which publishes the particulars of disciplinary cases 
. as a regular feature in the school newspaper. 

While most studens usually have the option of appearing before either the dean or a 
hearing board, the vast majority, according to Assistant Dean Don Hossler, prefer the 
confidentiality of dealing with the dean. 

Kragthorpe, however, emphasized that such confidentiality must be mutual. "My 
pledge to confidence becomes null and void when students tell members of the faculty 
or administration a total untruth about the facts of the case." If necessary, he added, he 
will relate the facts of the situation in order to preserve his credibility in the college 

Generally, said Hossler, they try to place the emphasis in discipline cases on the per- 
sonal growth of the student. In most cases, students have been given warnings from 
members of the Residence Hall staffs. Depending upon the nature and severity of the in- 
fraction, the dean and his staff may counsel the student or impose punishment, such as 
social probation or even indefinite suspension. 

"Most of the time," continued Hossler, "when a student is severly punished or asked 
to leave, it isn't for any one thing. It's usually a case of the straw that breaks the camel's 

"We've attempted to create an atmosphere of latitude," added Kragthorpe, "but 
there are outside limits." 

not produce ice cream 
quickly enough to keep 
long lines from forming. 

Lil Lopez, food services 
director, said that it is 
impossible to re-instate 
soft ice cream service. 

"If we had 300 students 
we could do it," said Lo- 
pez, "but with 930 stu- 
dents on board this year, 
it is impossible." 

She explained that the 

arrangement with Carna- 
tion was only temporary, 
and if the school wanted 
to continue using them it 
would have to purchase 
them at approximately 
$8,000 each. 
The machines also re- 
quire a 500-volt power 
source, and the school's 
outlets of this type were 
removed during the ren- 
novation of the cafeteria 
last year. 

Announcing the campus discount: 

10% off... 

on all TI consumer 
products at the Texas 
retail store? 

Visit the Texas Instrumenti 
retail store— where alt 
ofTl's consumer products 

e available. 

Texas Instruments 

Retail Store 

Tin Olkl Hill • l»W km>. MU Mff CO • 4K-17I7 

CLC Echo February 27, 1981 


Roof repair requires 
solar heating disconnection 

By Teresa Iverson 

The reconstruction of 
the pool roof caused com- 
motion around the pool 
area the first week of 

A new pool roof was 
necessary because of the 
heavy rain last season. Ratn 
had leaked through the 
top surface and caused the 
plywood underneath to 
become wet. As a result, 

the wood eventually rot- 

Dr.Doering, CLC's athle- 
tic director, requested that 
the new roof be built. The 
money used to build the 
roof was funded by the 
athletic budget. 

Only one problem re- 
sulted in the reconstruc- 
tion of the roof. In order 
to do the job, the main 
solar heating system had 
to be disconnected. This 
was the cause for a few 

cancelled classes in the 
beginning of the semester, 
however, this only affect- 
ed the first two days of 

The reconstruction of 
the roof involved a series 
.of Steps. First themainten- 
ence crew had to remove 
the whole roof. Then new 
plywood was laid for the 
base of the roof. Then the 
plywood was covered with 
a felt graveled surface. 

The whole process took 
about three to four days. 

The pool roof, above, was recently replaced because of damage 
caused from heavy rains last year. (Echo photo by Marva Hall 
and Rae Null.) 

Can you 

fill this space? 

The Echo needs 
an advertising 

Please call John 
Sutherland at 
if interested. 

Requirements tighten financial aid 

By Stephen Smith 


Students may find it more difficult to receive financial 
aid next year because of more rigid eligibility require- 
ments for student loans and an increasing emphasis on 
student grade point averages. , 

Generally, the more strigent qualifications will result 
from cuts that are expected in government spending, 
according to Assistant Director of Financial Aid Stephen 

However, Wheatly stressed that students with real 
financial need and a satisfactory academic record have no 
reason to worry. The strictor" regulations, he said, will 
be aimed at eliminating abuse of financial aid programs, 
particularly Guaranteed Student Loans. 

Many students who have no real need fdr such assis- 

tance obtain these loans, said Wheatly, and invest them or 
use them for other non-educationally related expenses. 

Most students receiving other forms of financial aid, 
SiYch as Cal Grants, Basic Educational Opportunity 
Grants, Basic Educational Opportunity Grants, or Na- 
tional Direct Student Loans will not suffer provided they 
are in good academic standing and that they have made 
their applications in time. "Students who have applied 
early should have no problems," said Wheatly. "Those 
who have not submitted financial aid forms yet will 
feel the crunch." 

Student GPA's continued Wheatly, will begin to play 
a more important role in determining who will receive 
grants and scholarships, even if students have a real need 
for assistance. Again, he said, students with higher 
GPA's should not have problems, but he added that the 
new twelve point grading scale could adversely affect 
students who are near the cutoff for funds! 




Application forms for summer employment are 
now available at the Student Placement Center or 
in the Personnel Office. The Personnel Office is 
located at the college's Business Office. The col- 
lege will hire approximately 36 students for the 
summer programs and other departments. 

Interested students should make application as 
soon as possible. Interviews for employment will 
start Monday, March 9. The Director of summer 
programs and other department heads will con- 
duct these interviews. The time and the place of 
the interviews will be posted at a later date. 

Please leave your completed application forms 
with the Student Placement Center or college 
Personnel Office. 

Blackout darkens campus 

By David Archibald 

A blackout that hit CLC last Friday was 
part of a larger power outage which af- 
fected approximately 20,000 Southern 
California Edison customers, according 
to Glen Sparks, Thousand Oaks District 
Operations Manager for SCE. 

"High winds, like the ones we've been 
having lately, generally result in this type 
of problem," said Sparks. "They can blow 
trees down, which breaks many lines, and 
they can blow the lines down without in- 
volving trees at all." 

The outage, the first this year, lasted 
approximately 7 5 minutes, and produced 
a call by Martin Anderson, director of 
Residence Life for better emergency 

The Housing Committee met recently 
and reviewed its procedures for black-' 
outs. "We are going to make sure the 
staff is prepared to handle this better in 
the future," said Anderson. 

He added that the committee plans to 

buy candles or some other source of 
light, so that the staff will have something 
to distribute during the next blackout. 
Some candles were distributed Friday, 
said Anderson, but not "systematically." 
We will also be looking at less hazardous 
alternatives," he continued, "but might 
have to buy candles because they are 
cheaper. It would be very hard to spend 
a lot of money from the budget in the 
middle of the year." Anderson would like 
to see emergency lights installed in the 

"We certainly need emergency lights," 
said Ray Girk, Maintenance director. 
"We might be able to get them installed 
out of the money allocated for projects 
done in the summer." 

According to Palmer Olson, security 
chief, students should try not to panic, 
because of the possibility of running 
into a live wire brought down by the 
wind. He advises that students keep 
flashlights handy in case of another 

CLC Echo February 27, 1981 


Ads beckon |pn 
where police 

beat Biko 

By Dave Moylan 

Peter Gabriel, on his la- 
test album, sings a song cal- 
led "Biko," commemora- 
ting the late poet Steven 
Biko, a brilliant poet whose 
work had earned much 
recognition in literary cir- 

But the government of 
South Africa put Biko in 
prison because it did not 
approve of this black man's 
poetry expressing the tor- 
ment he felt about the op- 
pression of the blacks in 
South Africa. 

In 1977, in a police 
room in Port Elizabeth, 
Biko was beaten to death 
because he would not re- 
tract his statements. 

Around campus you can 
see many South Africa pos- 
ters advertising a tour from 
CLC. What do these pos- 
ters show? 

Do they show the gov- 
ernment keeping the na- 
tive South Africans in the 
dark mining all their gold 
and diamonds? No! 

Do they show the pilla- 
gers living in their fine 
estates, ruling the country 
and amassing great wealth 
exporting South African 
resources? No! 

Do they show the stark 
poverty conditions the 
blacks live in? No! 

Do they show the phy- 
sical and mental abuse in- 
flicted by the whites? No! 

South Africa has been 
exploited by its govern- 
ment and outside indus- 
trial powers with such 
omnipotent disregard and 
oppression that, although 
they have some of the 
richest resources in the 
world, the native people of 
South Africa struggle to 
stay alive or have enough 
to eat. | 9 £i 

CLC's tour may include 
South Africa's poster per- 
fect flora and fauna, but if 
the oppression of the na- 
tive South Africans is over- 
looked, -'what challenge 
have we made that we truly 
believe in the principles of 
freedom and equality are 
for all mankind? 

"They promise them 
freedom, but they them- 
se?ves are slaves of corrup- 
tion ; for whatever over- 
comes a man, to that he is 
enslaved." -- 2 Peter 2:19 

Who are the real slaves? 
The British? The Ameri- 
cans? or the South Afri- 

Those three day weekends tend to crowd 
George and Abe off the calendar 

terns can't decide which 
By Rusty Crosby day to give us off. 

I can't recall vacationing 

You have all done your on Lincoln's birthday. I 
history and you know who guess he doesn't merit a 
George Washington and day in his recognition. He 

Abraham Lincoln are. The 
problem most of us face is 
remembering their birth- 
days: George Washington- 
February 22, Abraham 
Lincoln-February 12. 

and the 

the Government 
Public school sys- 

onlykeptthe United States 
from separation after end- 
ing the Civil War. 

I have never celebrated 
Washington's birthday on 
Washington's birthday. 
We usually must wait for 
a week, or at least until 


Miller's background qualifies him 

Now that the presidential search h over, we look for- 
ward to the arrival of President-elect Jerry Miller. 

The search was certainly lengthy (14 months), and 
yetthe seven months I served proved rewarding. 

The persons we interviewed had weak and strong 
points, and I feel that the Board of Regents was wise 
when it elected Jerry Miller to the presidency. 

The Search Committee felt that his background was 
more than adequate for understanding and developing 
our college. Here are some ways in which we felt he is 

Being the Executive Director of the National Luther- 
an Campus Ministry trained him to handle the various 
administrative jobs that the presidency comprises 
His job also groomed him as a fund-raiser, which is 
specially important for our growing sohool. 

Miller earned his undergraduate degree at Harvard, 
and is well acquainted with Lutheran colleges similar 
to CLC. 

He served on the board of directors at both Witten- 
burg University and Augustana College, Rock Island. 

Being a former member on Lutheran college boards 
was vital to his knowledge of how we operate. 

Miller also worked closely with the three major 
church bodies--the ALC, LCA and LCMS. We felt 
that he would easily convey the mission of our college 
since his background is so extensive. 

I think he has an excellent grasp of what a church re- 
lated college is all about. 

Pastor Miller will arrive at the end of March. His 
inauguration) as I mentioned before, will be iii the 
afternooo. May 9. 

Please remernber him in your prayers as he makes 
this exciting transition. 

Lois Leslie 
ASCLC President 


To the sports enthusiast, 
the three-day weekend is 
bliss. It means one more 
day on the river, beach or 

What has happened to 
the patriotism that started 
the tradition of celebrating 
these two dates'^ We have 
forgotten to hang the 
American flag even from 
our R.V. antenna. 

As Americans, we cele- 
brate Thanksgiving. We 
thank God for our Pilgrims 
and their newly discovered 

Should we not also thank 
God for Mr. Lincoln and 
Mr. Washington? These 
are two heroes that made 
our country a world lea- 

This year, even though 1 
celebrate a month late, I 
raise my flag and pray in 
honor of George Wash- 
ington and Abraham Lin- 

The Echo welcomes your 
letters and Guest Opi- 
nion columns. Letters 
should be limited to 250 
words, columns to 700. 
A If contributions must 
be typed, double-spaced, 
and submitted to the 
Echo by Tuesday noon. 

page 6 

CLC'tcho Febmary 27, 1981 


Check your field's job opportunities 

By Scott Koznar 

If you think you've got 
a sure job waiting for you 
in Education after you've 
graduated, think again. 

According to a survey 
done by the University of 
California Santa Barbara 

Planning and Placement 
Center, the field you've 
chosen may not be as wide 
open with teaching jobs as 
you thought. 

Using the UCSB survey 
and a personal experience, 
I hope I can stir a desire in 
you to do your own inves- 
tigation of your field to 
find out just how good its 

j market is. I he survey 
_ aks at jobs in 1 6 areas of 

The areas that most need 
teachers are, in order of 
open positions; Journal- 
ism, Agriculture, Math, 
Life and Physical Science, 
Music, Business, and 

The subjects least need- 

Bookshop should order enough books, 
or the library carry them 

By Rhonda Campbell 

CLC's bookstore has 
gone out of business. So 
it seems to many students 
trying to get books for th 
their classes. 

It is really too bad that a 
private school, with paying 
students, is unable to sup- 
ply enough books. 

In my Political Science 
class, only half of the stu- 
dents have a book. For 
the past month, we've had 
reading assignments and 
now we're anticipating a 

How can teachers expect 
a student to get good 
grades if he has no book to 

We have two things 

First, I heard that books 
were ordered but unex- 

pected for a couple of 
weeks. I was dismayed. 

Out of necessity, I asked 
if there was another store 
or school where I might 
buy the book, i received 
an indignant "No! You'll 
just have to wait, or see if 
you can borrow one from 
an old student!" 

There are two things 
wrong with this logic. 

One, I can't wait! I can't 
wait 'til a week before the 
test and catch up on 250 
pages, and still do my 
other work. 

Two, most students who 
have this book took it 
home at the break. 

Second, the library does 
note carry the text books. 

Every state school's 
library I know of carries 
the text books; It is taken 
for granted! 


i dHor-ln-Chief: Diane Caffos 

A -Istont Editor: Nicholas Rtnlon 

Associate Editors: Devon Olsen, Riu 
Editorial; fan Glasoe, Becky Hubbi 
Oerreatha Corcoran, Bulletin Board; K 

ws; Curtis Lewis, 
Alicia Thornton, 
Luke Patterson, 

Typestters: jennl Bearty, luiie Finlay, Karen /orstod, Debbie Smith. 

Photo Lob Directors: Marva Hall, Roe Null 
Circulation Manager: fay Hoffman 
Advertising Layout: Missy Ruby 

Staff Writers: Dave Archibald, Melinda Blayiock, Julie Chapman, Rusty 
Crosby, Sue Evans, Julie Finloy, Jeff Garrison, Bob Cinther, fodi Gray, 
Therese Groot, Richard Habn, Rick Hamlin, Mark Hoffmeler, Teresa Iver- 
son, Laurie /ohnson, Reggie fohnson, Dave fust, Richard Konuch, Scott 
Kornar, fim Laubacher, Lourte Leach, /im Ledbetter, Dale Lelsen, Karen 
Llchtsinn, Sharon Makoklan, Brian Malison, Sherry Maiyrack, fim Mean, 
Darrell Miller, Sandy Miller, Dave Moylon, Paul Ohrt, Lisa Ptskln, Linda 
Qulgtey, foel Remmengo, Rosalie Soturnino, Steve Smith, Shawn Speed, 
Kristin Slumpf, Shannon Tabor, Ed Ulloa, Karen Vincent, Larry Walters, 
Greta Wedul, feannle Winston. 


It seems reasonable that 
a college library would 
have the texts, if only to 
forestall book shortages or 
as a convenience to stu- 
dents who are paying 
through the nose for an 
education and not get- 
ting one! If this is a 
learning institution, then 
all we beg for are th 

ed are: Government, Ger- 
man, French, Art, Speech, 
Physical Education, Eng- 
lish, Home Economics, 
and Industrial Arts. 

The subjects at the end 
of each list fall in the mid- 
dle of need for teachers. 

My own experience gives 
you an idea of what may 
happen if you've chosen 
one of the least needed 

When I began at Eastern 
Illinois University, I want- 
ed to do commercial art. 
My counselor told me that 
it wasn't a good idea, and 
that I should teach art be- 
cause it was a much more 
open field. 

How wrong that decision 

Every school 1 applied 
to sent letters back saying 
that they "had enough ap- 
plicants and thank-you for 
your interest in our dis- 

trict." Only once did I 
get an interview, and that 
job had over 175 appli- 

I found out during the 
interview that only my 
ability to coach swimming 
had gotten me even that 

Now I'm back at school, 
doing what I should have 
done in the first place, 
getting a degree in a more 
open field. 

If you don't know the 
outlook for your field, 
confront your counselor. 
Then go to school districts 
and ask them the same 
questions. Usually, they 
will give you a scary but 
honest answer. 

It's always better to 
change a major halfway 
through your education 
than to complete a full 
5 or 6 years of hard study 
in an area that's closed. 

Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

In response to last 
week's letter concerning 
my memos, I have the 
following statements: 

IJWhen I was elected 
ASCLC VP, I promised 
to fulfill my job and goals 
to the best of my ability. 
One of these goals was to 
achieve better communi- 
cation between Student 
Government and the stu- 

I undertook this as a re- 
sponsibility for myself. 
Since I took office I have 
explored all areas of bet- 
ter communication by 
working with the ECHO, 
creating the Activities 
Line, and writing a few 
informative memos to the 
student body. 

I feel this is my job and 
if attempting to open a 
better avenue of commu- 
nication is wrong then I 
will continue to do 
wrong. I am simply doing 
my job. 

ASCLC memos' results justify their costs . . . 

2)As to the waste of 
paper, my secretary and I 
have taken careful pre- 
cautions not to waste pa- 
per. If students will no- 
tice most of my memos 
were sent out on half 
sheets except in the case 
when more information 
was given to the students. 

3)As for the cost of the 
memos, the last one sent 
out concerning commis- 
sioner elections only cost 
$10.00 - by far the most 
expensive of the year. 

4)1 fully realize that 
elections are approaching 

and it is my hope that 
such accusations as 
memo writing for politi- 
cal gain will end right 
here and now. 

Just because elections 
are approaching, should I 
allow that to interfere 
with my work for the 
students? I say absolutely 
not! I hope students will 
become involved in the 
constructuve problems 
we face, rather than 
worry about who signed 
a memo. 

Thank you, 
Rick Hamlin 

■ and most people appreciate them 

Dear Editor: 

In regard to last week's 
letter by Charles Morgan, 
I wonder why Charles 
complains about some- 
thing that has been a 
good service. 

Rick Hamlin's memos 
have been a good thing. 

Most people I know 
appreciate the memos as 
they help keep us in- 


I've only known Rick 
for this year, but I feel he 
has always worked for 
the students to the best 
of his abilities. 

■ I hope Charles will find 
something better to com- 
plain about in the future. 

Mark Steenberg 

CLC Echo February 27,1981 


Major contributor to CLC 

Florence Cluff Janss dies 

By Ed Ulloa 

Mrs. Florence Janss, a major contributor to CLC poses for this Spring- J 980 pic^re, flanked by r, 
dents of/anss Hall. (Photo by Arne Hoel). 

A tremendous loss to 
CLC, as well as the Conejo 
Valley and all of Southern 
California, was suffered 
this month. Florence 

Cluff Janss, matriarch of 
the family that was re- 
sponsible for most of the 
development in the area, 
died at the age of 92. 

The janss family, known 
as the founders of the 
conejo, are largely resp- 
sible for the carefully 
planned growth of the city 
of Thousand Oaks, but the 
contributions of Florence 
Janss classify her as noth- 
ing less than a philanthro- 

Born in San Francisco 
in December 1889, 
in December 1889, Flor- 
encewas a childhood friend 
of the Janss family, meet- 
ing her husband, Edwin, 
for the first time at age 

Dr. Edwin Janss, who 
was instrumental in the 

early real estate boom of 
Southern California and 
the Thousand Oaks area in 
particular, died in 19S9 at 
age 76. 

The Janss Corporation 
was also involved in the 
growth of West Los Ange- 
les, especially Westwood 
Village and the University 
Park area around USC. 

The janss' made numer- 
ous contributions to CLC, 
most centering upon the 
development of education- 
al opportunities for music 

In 1973, Florence Janss 
was awarded the title of 
Doctor of Humane letters, 
an honorary degree, by 
CLC. In 1975, she suffer- 
ed a stroke, which con- 
fined her to a wheelchair. 
Still she tried to be active, 
taking up painting and cer- 

Mrs. Janss is survived by 
two sons, a daughter, eight 
grandchildren, and 11 

Tales to tempt you 

By Lisa Peskin 

Are you one of those 
people who spend 90% of 
their paycheck the first 
day they get it? If so, and 
you are looking for some- 
thing to do that isn't too 
expensive, you are in luck. 

The Thousand Oaks 
drive-in has bargain prices 
Sunday through Thursday. 
All those who arrive before 
7:30 p.m. will get in for 
$2, normally it costs $3.50 
Now showing as the main 
feature is "The Raging 
Bull," nominated for eight 
Academy Awards, and 
starring Robert DeNiro. 
The accompanying movie 
also showing is "F.I. ST." 
starring Sly Stallone as a 
strong union leader. If you 
prefer indoor cinemas, 
then you might be interest- 
ed in knowing that "The 
in Bi II i also being 

seen at the Oaks Theater 
at the Oaks Mall. Also 
playing there is "Altered 
States." The latter film has 
excellent special effects. 
The late features at The 
Oaks include "Kentucky 
Fried Movie" and "Richard 
Pryor In Concert." 

Two otiier new movies 
in town are, "The Compe- 
tition" starring Richard 
Dreyfus, actor in such films 
as "American Graffiti," 
"Jaws," and "The Good- 
bye Girl." Also starring is 
Amy Irving, remembered 
from "Carrie," who also 
does an excellent job. 

Next is "The Jazz Sing- 
er," starring Neil Diamond 
and Laurence Olivier. Both 
of these are highly recom- 
mended and you can catch 
them at the Twin Theaters 
in the Janss Mall. 

If the flicks don 't exactly 

swing it, you could always 
play some miniature golf. 
Try Golf V Stuff's special 
36 hole course. If bowling 
is more up your alley, 
Conejo Bowling has open 
bowling everyday between 
2:00-5:30 p.m. and all day 
Saturday and Sunday until 
7:00 p.m. 

On the other hand if to- 
day is payday and you 
plan on spending some 
bucks, why not try a good 
restaurant like The Hungry 
Hunter? Or something a 
little less expensive, such 
as Numero Uno's, or even 
Happy Steak, both just as 

A live drama perform- 
ance is always good for a 
change, especially since 
there is a chance to see 
some well done and hiehlv 
praised plays. Most 
knowledged of these is 
Evita, which is now playing 
at the Shubert Theater in 

Century City. Perhaps the 
stage version of the "Rocky 
Horror Picture Show" is 
more your style. If that's 
the case then try visiting 
the Aquarius Theatre in 

Out of all the different 
things there are to do, I 
find _ the one . 

that appeals to the most 
people is a rock concert. 
Coming March 2 to the 
Music Center in Los Ange- 
les, is Harry Chapin. On 
March 1 1 Edgar Winter 
will be at the Country 
Club in Reseda, and Sant- 
ana will be performing at 
the Anaheim Convention 
Center, March 14. Upcom- 
ing shows including Willie 
Nelson, David Bowie, 
Rush, and Eric Clapton, 
all of whom are expected 
to be Mere in April and 

Since you can't go to a 
concert every time you 

want to listen to some 
tunes, then the next best 
thing is a clean-cut new al- 
bum. This is the season 
where all of the stores 
start receiving material 
from everyone. Some of 
the better ones now in are 
Neil Young's Hawks and 
Doves, with the new single 
"Union Man," and The 
Outlaws' Ghost Riders. A 
new group, Lover Boy, has 
in album out by the same 
name and a cut off it that 
most people know is "Turn 
Me Loose (I Gotta Do It 
My Way)." This is one of 
the best new groups out 
and definitely deserves a 
second look. 

That about wraps it up 
for scheduled events and 
other activities in the 
Thousand Oaks area, tf 
further information is 
needed about a movie, 
concert, or stage show, be 
sure and contact the the- 
ater box office. 

page 8 

CLCEcho February 27, 1981 

CLC Echo February 27, 1981 

page 9 



Guests speak peace 

John and Mary were both born in Columbus, Ohio. John 
received a BA degree from Capital University in 1953 and gradu- 
ated from the Evangelical Lutheran Theological Seminary in 
Columbus in 1957. He started mission congregations in Annadale, 
Virginia and Washington, D.C. He also served for five years as 
Executive Director of Lutheran Social Services of the National 
Capital area, an inter-Lutheran social service agency serving the 
metropolitan Washington area. For four years he was the director 
of the National Ministry for Peace and Non-violence. This 
ministry, funded by two of the Divisions of the American Lutheran 
Church, was largely a ministry of teaching and writing. Since 
April of 1978, he has been the director of Holden Village, an inter- 
Lutheran retreat center off Lake Chelan in the Cascade Mountains 
of Washington state. 

Mary Schramm is also a graduate of Capital University. She has 
been active in leading retreats and in sharing in the presentations 
on world hunger, alternative life styles, and an emphasis on sim- 
plicity as a Biblical perspective. 

In 1970 Pastor Schramm co-authored a book which described 
the inner city ministry in Washington, D.C, of which he was 
pastor. The book, Dance in the Steps of Change, was published by 
Thomas Nelson. The co-author, David Earle Anderson, is present- 
ly the religion editor for united Press International. Pastor and 
Mrs. Schramm together authored Things That Make For Peace 
published by Augsburg Publishing House in 1976. 

-As primed In the layout Festival of Life schedule- 

Asteroid addiction plagues even the best of us 


By Richard Hamlin 

I was briskly walking 
through the Student 
Union Building when all 
at once I began to pause 
as I passed beside my 
weakness. My brisk walk 
slowed to a trot as I eyed 
the thorn in my flesh. My 
heart began to beat wildly, 
my palms began to sweat. 

I told myself I would 
never again fall to this 
humiliating all comsuming 
temptation again. My trot 
slowed to a step as I now 
was looking at the object 
that had plagued and ob- 

sessed me. 

I nervously clutched my 
pants pocket, checking for 
a quarter. I attempted to 
tell myself this was wrong, 
my will power was failing 
me once again. 

Then in a burst of pas- 
sion I leaped toward my 
temptation, the all possess- 
ing Asteroid Space game. I 
thrust my quarter into 
the game to quickly calm 
my withdrawals. Five 
hours and $20.00 worth 
of quarters later I sat 
slumped exhausted from 
the gruelling battles with 
those speeding asteroids 
and those dodging space 

Yes, I, a good student, 
hopeful lawyer was a vic- 
tim of space invaderism. 
I was truly a space in- 
vaderaholic. I knew if I 
were to get through CLC 
I must get help. 
After all, as I sat through 
Tseng, Steepee and Han- 
son courses I dreamed of 
how I was really going to 
get those invaders and 
asteroids this time. And, 
YES perhaps just perhaps 
I could even get HIGH 
SCORE this battle! This 
was enough to disrupt 
any student from these 
intriguing poli sci classes. 

So I went down to a 
space invaderaholics pro- 

gram. Upon my arrival, I 
was amazed at the varying 
ages that were in attend- 

At one corner I saw a 
12-year old blond haired 
boy with brown O.P. 
shorts and a colorful plaid 
shirt on, with a skate- 
board under his arm being 
apprehended by 5 attend- 
ants. Young Mikey was 
going through bad with- 

Right next to me was an 
old man who started very 
young in life with pinball 
machines. Now at age 75 
old Sam lay quiet except 
for an occassional murmur 
of "I'll get you yet you 

lousy space invader." 

Down the hall was a 40 
year old mother of two. 
Betsy would sneak out of 
the house in between Gen- 
eral Hospital and One 
Life To Live to suppossed- 
ly go to the store. Yet 
these store visits began to 
increase from 3 times a 
day to 21 times a day. 
Yes, she too fell to 

I began when I was a 
little bugger with an occas- 
sional game of pinball with 
my allowance. I then grad- 
ually got hooked on space 
invaders then galaxian and 
now asteroids, when 1 was 
16 I didn't ask for a car 

but for a space invader 
machine of my own. 

However, after 4 weeks 
of 7 hours a day, 7 days 
a week 1 was now cured 
of falling to space in- 
vaders games. Due to 
brainwashing, electric 

shocks and extreme tor- 
ture I was now cured. 

I was an easy case they 
told me because I had 
asked for help myself. 

Now I could go home 
and even tear down my 
R2D2 poster, throw out 
my Star Wars video tape 
and even resign from my 
Star Wars fan club presi- 
dency post. These were 
the positive side effects. 

But more importantly, 
I now could walk past 
any pinball or space inva- 
der machine without fear 
of wasting a quarter or 
falling to my weakness. 

Now I no longer had to 
ask for my pay check to 
be in quarters and I now 
could do my wash with 
these extra quarters I 
would save. 

If you play space in- 
vaders orasteroidsalone or 
feel remorse after playing 
or feel a strong urge to run 
to the nearest pinball 
place, then you too may 
be a victim of space in- 

i Ledbetter 


out at 
\ home 

Dr. jack Ledbetter siowly gets his back it 
the swing of things. 

By Jeff Garrison 

Coming off from back 
surgery, Dr. Jack Led- 
better finds it strange 
teaching at home and can't 
wait to return to the class- 

Ledbetter, one of the 
English professors here at 
CLC is recovering from 
surgery on his back that 
had been giving him prob- 
lems since October. " It 
feels like I have a hole in 
my back," explained Led- 
better, "which I do." It's 
only been a short while 
since he's been able to get 
up and move around since 
his operation Feb. 5. 

But this isn't stopping 
Ledbetter from teaching. 
He holds one class that 
meets on Monday, Wed- 
nesday, and Friday from 9 
to 10 a.m. "It's strange 

teaching at home," said 
Ledbetter. "1 have to lay 
down on- my back while I 
teach and it's hard to see 
everybody's faces." He 
says it's hard to teach in a 
direct approa-h to his stu- 
dents when .ie has to (ay 
almost flat on his back in 

Ledbetter doesn't like 
teaching at home. "I can't 
wait to return to CLC," 
says Ledbetter. No one 
who is an active person 
wants to be bed-stricken. 
Especially an active person 
like Ledbetter. He is an 
enthusiastic cyclist who, 
before his back problem 
started, was riding up to 
150 to 200 miles a day. 

Dr. Ledbetter is hoping 
to be able to return to the 
classroom sometime during 
the second week of March. 
Manv w!<h him a wr*-'. 

Pre-med students make future plans 

The months and months 
of waiting are gradually 
coming to an end, and 
thus far four Cal Luthe- 
ran College students have 
been accepted to various 
medical schools. 

Dave Kunz, head 
resident in New West re- 
ceived his chemistry de- 
gree here last spring, with 
the hope of going on to 
medical school. 

Kunz applied to a total 
of 36 schools, and has 
been accepted at the Med- 
ical College of Wisconsin. 

"I wouldn't mind going 
to the school in Wiscon- 
sin," Kunz explains, "but 
I would really like to go to 
Johns Hopkins, or to a 
school in California like 
UC Davis." 

Kunz has been invited 
to an interview from ten 
of the schools, and has 
withdrawn from the 
eleventh. Among these in- 
vitations are USC, Johns 
Hopkins, Harvard, Duke, 
Vanderbilt, St. Louis, Oral 
Roberts, and of course 
the Medical College of Wis- 
consin. He will be flying 
to New York shortly for 
an inteiviewat Rochester. , 

Describing a typical in 

, Kunz said, "The 
panel likes to know your 
motives for choosing med- 
ical school. They have all 
the information they need 
about you on paper before 
you even enter the room. 
The questions they ask 
often allow them to 
observe how you act under 
stress, and how you com- 
municate and interact with 

Still unsure of what as- 
pect of the medical field 
he would like to pursue, 
Kunz feels an inclination 
towards clinical medicine. 

Another future doctor is 
Leslie Zak, a senior chem- 
istry major. 

Bruce Cudahy, Dave Kunz and Leslie Zak are three of the four CLC students who have been accepted 
to various medical schools. (Echo photo by Marva Hall and Rae Null.) 

Miss Zak originally ap- 
plied to 13 schools, declin- 
ing two interviews and still 
debating about attending 
Stanford's invitation. 

She has been accepted at 
UC Irvine, but is yet await- 
ing acceptance at UCSB, 
her first choice. Zak has 
had eight interviews, most- 
ly from schools in Califor- 

According to Zak, the 
interviews, can consist of 
almost anything. "They 
range from describing your 
life's story to describing 
how you see your life ten 
years from now, said Zak. 
They always ask why you 
chose CLC, and sometimes 
they pose philosophical 
questions." Zak also is 
unsure of the focus of her 
career, but she is thinking 
about obstetrics and gyne- 

Bruce Cudahy, a senior 
biology major, has been 
accepted to Pacific Univer- 
sity College of Optometry, 
in Forestgrove, Ore. 

"I am happy about the 
acceptance, because it is 
my first choice," he said. 
Cudahy also applied to 
two other schools. Cudahy 
was not interviewed be- 
fore being accepted. 
Another student, Rick 
Cardoza, interested in 
dentistry, has been accept- 
ed at Northwestern Uni- 
versity in Chicago. 

page 10 

CLC Echo February 27, 1981 


RASC seeks hunger awareness 

By Sharon Makokian 

Many CLC students en- 
joy listening to rock and